Mixed government

(redirected from Mixed regime)

MIXED GOVERNMENT. A government composed of some of the powers of a monarchical, aristocratical, and democratical government. See Government.

References in periodicals archive ?
But when Cicero came to praise Rome's mixed regime in book 2 of the De republica, he emphasized the irrational or unplanned character of its changes: a people freed from kingship swings to a further extreme.
Some deputies advocated a parliamentary regime while there was consensus in the commission around the mixed regime including positive aspects of both parliamentary and presidential regimes, he noted.
This is called a "balloon solution" and will lead to a new mixed regime from which the monster and his family will go out.
The authors argue that Venezuela under Chavez is neither a full democracy nor a dictatorship, but rather a mixed regime with elements of both political systems.
The mixed regime 9MSR) is charact6erized by a complex form: closed, quasi-rectangular generally finishing by an ellipse after a certain time.
Some are in favor of a mixed regime (presidential and parliamentary) as is the case in France, while others promote a pure presidential system like the American one.
According to Rogoff and others, a fixed exchange rate seems to work well for developing countries by increasing policy credibility and lowering inflation; a rigid and mixed regime is often linked to banking crises in emerging markets with large capital movements; and a floating rate fits advanced economies well.
By these terms, Kraynak means a mixed regime that explicitly recognizes the prerogatives of church, family, and voluntary charitable associations.
There also is an explicit possibility of the emergence of a mixed regime, with one country imposing a withholding tax and the other country providing information.
Bruni, Aristotle, and the Mixed Regime in On the Constitution of the Florentines.
In this part, he attempts to show how Thomas Aquinas's reading of Aristotle established the doctrine of the mixed regime within the medieval discussion.
Ennahdha, or a mixed regime, half parliamentary and half presidential as suggested by CPR, or else a modified presidential regime as advocated by Ettakatol.