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States Of Germany
Germany
Germany
is a federal republic consisting of sixteen states (German: Land, plural Länder; informally and very commonly Bundesland, plural Bundesländer).[a] Since today's Germany
Germany
was formed from an earlier collection of several states, it has a federal constitution, and the constituent states retain a measure of sovereignty. With an emphasis on geographical conditions, Berlin
Berlin
and Hamburg
Hamburg
are frequently called Stadtstaaten (city-states), as is the Free Hanseatic City of Bremen, which in fact includes the cities of Bremen
Bremen
and Bremerhaven
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Federal Social Court
The Federal Social Court
Federal Social Court
(Bundessozialgericht) is the German federal court of appeals for social security cases, mainly cases concerning the public health insurance, long-term care insurance, pension insurance and occupational accident insurance schemes. Trial courts for these cases are the Sozialgerichte (Social Courts)
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Fourth Merkel Cabinet
The fourth cabinet of Federal Chancellor Angela Merkel
Angela Merkel
is the current government of Germany, sworn in on 14 March 2018 after Merkel was proposed as Chancellor by President of Germany
President of Germany
Frank-Walter Steinmeier and elected on the first ballot. It is the 24th cabinet of Germany.[1] This government is supported by a coalition of the Christian Democratic Union (CDU), the Christian Social Union of Bavaria
Christian Social Union of Bavaria
(CSU), and the Social Democrats (SPD),[2] as was its immediate predecessor. Composition[edit] The cabinet consists of Chancellor Angela Merkel
Angela Merkel
and fifteen Federal Ministers. Fourteen ministers head a department, one member of the cabinet, the Chief of Staff of the Chancellery, will be a Federal Minister for Special
Special
Affairs without a portfolio
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Federal Labour Court
The Federal Labour Court
Federal Labour Court
(Bundesarbeitsgericht) is the court of the last resort for cases of labour law in Germany, both for individual labour law (mostly concerning contracts of employment) and collective labour law (e.g
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Olaf Scholz
Olaf Scholz
Olaf Scholz
(German pronunciation: [ˈoːlaf ˈʃɔlts]; born (1958-06-14)14 June 1958) is a German politician serving as Federal Minister of Finance since 14 March 2018 and as Acting Chairman of the Social Democratic Party (SPD) since 13 February 2018. He was First Mayor of Hamburg
Hamburg
from 7 March 2011 to 13 March 2018. A member of the Bundestag
Bundestag
from 1998 to 2001 and again from 2002 to 2011, Scholz was Minister of the Interior of Hamburg
Hamburg
under First Mayor Ortwin Runde
Ortwin Runde
from May to October 2001
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Angela Merkel
Angela Dorothea Merkel (/ˈæŋɡələ ˈmɜːrkəl/; German: [aŋˈɡeːla ˈmɛʁkl̩];[a] née Kasner, born 17 July 1954) is a German politician serving as Chancellor of Germany
Chancellor of Germany
since 2005 and leader of the centre-right Christian Democratic Union (CDU) since 2000.[7] Merkel has been widely described as the de facto leader of the European Union, the most powerful woman in the world, and the leader of the Free World. Merkel was born in Hamburg
Hamburg
in then- West Germany
West Germany
and moved to East Germany
Germany
as an infant when her father, a Lutheran
Lutheran
clergyman, received a pastorate in Perleberg. She obtained a doctorate in quantum chemistry in 1986 and worked as a research scientist until 1989
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Borough
A borough is an administrative division in various English-speaking countries. In principle, the term borough designates a self-governing walled town, although in practice, official use of the term varies widely. History[edit] The word borough derives from common Proto-Germanic "*burgz", meaning "fort": compare with bury, burgh and brough (England), burgh (Scotland), Burg (Germany), borg (Scandinavia), burcht, burg (Dutch), boarch (West Frisian), and the Germanic borrowing present in neighbouring Indo-European languages
Indo-European languages
such as borgo (Italian), bourg (French), burgo (Spanish and Portuguese), burg (Romanian), purg (Kajkavian) and durg (दर्ग) (Hindi) and arg (ارگ) (Persian)
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Frank-Walter Steinmeier
Frank-Walter Steinmeier
Frank-Walter Steinmeier
(German: [ˈfʁaŋkˌvaltɐ ˈʃtaɪ̯nˌmaɪ̯.ɐ]; born 5 January 1956) is a German politician serving as President of Germany
President of Germany
since 19 March 2017.[1] He previously was Minister for Foreign Affairs
Foreign Affairs
from 2005 to 2009 and again from 2013 to 2017, and as Vice-Chancellor of Germany
Vice-Chancellor of Germany
from 2007 to 2009. He was chairman-in-office of the Organization for Security and Co-operation in Europe (OSCE) in 2016. Steinmeier is a member of the Social Democratic Party of Germany (SPD), holds a doctorate in law and was formerly a career civil servant
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Federal Administrative Court (Germany)
The Federal Administrative Court (Bundesverwaltungsgericht) is one of the five federal supreme courts of Germany. It is the court of the last resort for generally all cases of administrative law, mainly disputes between citizens and the state
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Federated State
A federated state (which may be referred to as a state, a province, a canton, a Land, etc.) is a territorial and constitutional community forming part of a federation.[1] Such states differ from fully sovereign states, in that they have transferred a portion of their sovereign powers to a federal government.[2] Importantly, when states choose to federate, they lose their standing as entities of international law
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Federal Fiscal Court
The Federal Fiscal Court
Federal Fiscal Court
(Bundesfinanzhof) is one of five federal supreme courts of Germany, established according to Article 95 of the Basic Law. It is the federal court of appeal for tax and customs matters in cases which have already been heard by the subordinate instance, namely the Finance Courts. The Federal Fiscal Court
Federal Fiscal Court
was established in 1950 (succeeding the supreme Finance Court of the German Reich - Reichsfinanzhof - established in 1918)
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Vice-Chancellor Of Germany
The Deputy to the Federal Chancellor (German: Stellvertreter des Bundeskanzlers), widely known as the Vice Chancellor (German: Vizekanzler) of Germany[1] is, according to protocol, the second highest position in the Cabinet of Germany
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German Language
No official regulation ( German orthography
German orthography
regulated by the Council for German Orthography[4]). Language
Language
codesISO 639-1 deISO 639-2 ger (B) deu (T)ISO 639-3 Variously: deu – German gmh&#
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Regierungsbezirk
A German Regierungsbezirk
Regierungsbezirk
(pronounced [ʁeˈɡiːʁʊŋsbəˌt͡sɪɐ̯k], often abbreviated to Reg.-Bez.; English: administrative district) is an administrative district of one of the nation's federal states
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Gemeinsamer Ausschuss
The Joint Committee (German: Gemeinsamer Ausschuss) is a special body in the constitutional and institutional system of Germany
Germany
established by Article 53a of the Basic Law for the Federal Republic of Germany (Grundgesetz, GG). It exists to ensure a functioning legislature during a constitutionally established and declared state of defense. During a state of defense, as well as prior to its declaration, the Federal Government must inform the committee about its plans. The joint committee consists of members of the Bundestag
Bundestag
(two-thirds) and members of the Bundesrat (one third). Each Land may appoint any member of the Bundesrat that it wishes to represent it in the committee, but unlike in the Bundesrat, where states may give instructions on voting on each matter to its respective delegations, each state cannot give binding instructions to its representative in the Gemeinsamer Ausschuss
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Judiciary Of Germany
The judiciary of Germany
Germany
is the system of courts that interprets and applies the law in Germany. The German legal system is a civil law mostly based on a comprehensive compendium of statutes, as compared to the common law systems. In criminal and administrative law, Germany
Germany
uses an inquisitorial system where the judges are actively involved in investigating the facts of the case, as compared to an adversarial system where the role of the judge is primarily that of an impartial referee between the prosecutor or plaintiff and the defendant. In Germany, the independence of the judiciary is historically older than democracy. The organisation of courts is traditionally strong, and almost all federal and state actions are subject to judicial review. Judges follow a distinct career path
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