175 relations: ACT New Zealand, Act of Parliament, Agence France-Presse, Aotearoa Student Press Association, Associated Press, Attorney-General (New Zealand), Aussie Malcolm, Backbencher, Barry Brill, Bicameralism, Bill (law), Bill Birch, Bill English, Bloomberg Television, Brian Lambert (politician), Brian MacDonell, Business Wire, Cabinet of New Zealand, Caucus, Ceremonial mace, Chris Hipkins, Clerk, Closed list, Coalition government, Colin James (journalist), Colin Moyle, Confidence and supply, Constitution of New Zealand, Crossbencher, Dail Jones, Debate chamber, Derek Quigley, Deutsche Presse-Agentur, Dissolution of parliament, Division of the assembly, Dominion of New Zealand, Dow Jones & Company, Elections in New Zealand, Electoral Commission (New Zealand), Executive (government), Fairfax New Zealand, Father of the House (New Zealand), Government of New Zealand, Governor-General of New Zealand, Green Party of Aotearoa New Zealand, House of Commons of the United Kingdom, Hugh Templeton, Ian Brooks, Ian Shearer, J. B. Munro, ..., Jacinda Ardern, Jim Bolger, Jim McLay, John Gordon Elliott, John Kirk (New Zealand politician), Jonathan Hunt (New Zealand politician), Kerry Burke, Law of New Zealand, Leader of the House (New Zealand), Leader of the Opposition (New Zealand), Legislature broadcasters in New Zealand, List MP, List of New Zealand by-elections, List of New Zealand governments, List of political parties in New Zealand, Lists of statutes of New Zealand, Marilyn Waring, Marlborough by-election, 1970, Māori electorates, Māori language, Māori Television, Mel Courtney, Member of parliament, Michael Bassett, Mike Moore (New Zealand politician), Minister of Finance (New Zealand), Minister of the Crown, Ministers of the New Zealand Government, Minority government, Mixed-member proportional representation, Monarchy of New Zealand, Motion of no confidence, Murray Rose (politician), Naming (parliamentary procedure), National Business Review, Nelson by-election, 1976, New Zealand Bill of Rights Act 1990, New Zealand budget, New Zealand Constitution Act 1852, New Zealand electorates, New Zealand First, New Zealand foreshore and seabed controversy, New Zealand general election, 1963, New Zealand general election, 1966, New Zealand general election, 1969, New Zealand general election, 1972, New Zealand general election, 1975, New Zealand general election, 1978, New Zealand general election, 2017, New Zealand House of Representatives, New Zealand Labour Party, New Zealand Legislative Council, New Zealand Listener, New Zealand National Party, New Zealand Parliament, New Zealand Youth Parliament, Newstalk ZB, Next New Zealand general election, Nick Smith (New Zealand politician), Official Opposition (New Zealand), Otago Daily Times, Overhang seat, Pacific Media Network, Parliament House, Wellington, Parliament of the United Kingdom, Party discipline, Party-list proportional representation, Point of order, Political alliance, Prime (New Zealand TV channel), Private member's bill, Proportional representation, Proxy voting, Queen-in-Parliament, Radio Live, Radio New Zealand, Reading (legislature), Representative democracy, Responsible government, Reuters, Rex Austin, Richard Harman (journalist), Richard Mayson, Richard Prebble, Roger Douglas, Royal assent, Rubber stamp (politics), Russell Marshall, Scoop (website), Secret ballot, Select committee (United Kingdom), Serjeant-at-arms, Sixth Labour Government of New Zealand, Snap election, Speaker of the New Zealand House of Representatives, Statistics New Zealand, Statute of Westminster Adoption Act 1947, Stuff.co.nz, Sunday Star-Times, Sydenham by-election, 1974, Te Whakaruruhau o Nga Reo Irirangi Māori, Television New Zealand, Teller (elections), The Dominion Post (Wellington), The Guardian, The New Zealand Herald, The Press, The Right Honourable, Three (TV channel), Tony Friedlander, Trevor Mallard, Unicameralism, Warren Cooper, Wellington, Westminster system, Whip (politics), Women's suffrage in New Zealand, Wrecking amendment, Xinhua News Agency, 34th New Zealand Parliament, 35th New Zealand Parliament, 36th New Zealand Parliament, 37th New Zealand Parliament, 38th New Zealand Parliament, 52nd New Zealand Parliament. Expand index (125 more) » « Shrink index
ACT New Zealand, usually known as ACT, is a right-wing, classical-liberal political party in New Zealand.
Acts of Parliament, also called primary legislation, are statutes passed by a parliament (legislature).
Agence France-Presse (AFP) is an international news agency headquartered in Paris, France.
The Aotearoa Student Press Association (ASPA) is an association of fourteen student newspapers and magazines that are published by the student associations of universities and polytechnics in Aotearoa (New Zealand).
The Associated Press (AP) is a U.S.-based not-for-profit news agency headquartered in New York City.
The Attorney-General is a political and legal officer in New Zealand.
Anthony George "Aussie" Malcolm (born 11 December 1940) is a former National Party politician in New Zealand.
In Westminster parliamentary systems, a backbencher is a Member of Parliament (MP) or a legislator who holds no governmental office and is not a frontbench spokesperson in the Opposition, being instead simply a member of the "rank and file".
Barry Edward Brill, (born 22 October 1940) is a New Zealand politician and a lawyer.
A bicameral legislature divides the legislators into two separate assemblies, chambers, or houses.
A bill is proposed legislation under consideration by a legislature.
Sir William Francis Birch (born 9 April 1934), usually known as Bill Birch, is a former New Zealand politician.
Sir Simon William English (born 30 December 1961) is a former New Zealand politician of the National Party who served as the 39th Prime Minister of New Zealand from 2016 to 2017.
Bloomberg Television (typically referred to on-air as simply Bloomberg) is an American-based international cable and satellite business news television channel, owned by Bloomberg L.P. It is distributed globally, reaching over 310 million homes worldwide.
Brian Spencer George Lambert (born 22 November 1930) is a former New Zealand politician of the National Party.
Brian Peter MacDonell, (born 19 May 1935), is a former New Zealand Member of Parliament for Dunedin Central in the South Island.
Business Wire is a company that disseminates full-text press releases from thousands of companies and organizations worldwide to news media, financial markets, disclosure systems, investors, information web sites, databases, bloggers, social networks and other audiences.
The Cabinet of New Zealand (Te Rūnanga o te Kāwanatanga o Aotearoa) is the New Zealand Government's body of senior ministers, responsible to the New Zealand Parliament.
A caucus is a meeting of supporters or members of a specific political party or movement.
A ceremonial mace is a highly ornamented staff of metal or wood, carried before a sovereign or other high official in civic ceremonies by a mace-bearer, intended to represent the official's authority.
Christopher John Hipkins (born 5 September 1978) is a member of the New Zealand House of Representatives.
A clerk is a white-collar worker who conducts general office tasks, or a worker who performs similar sales-related tasks in a retail environment (a retail clerk).
Closed list describes the variant of party-list proportional representation where voters can (effectively) only vote for political parties as a whole and thus have no influence on the party-supplied order in which party candidates are elected.
A coalition government is a cabinet of a parliamentary government in which many or multiple political parties cooperate, reducing the dominance of any one party within that "coalition".
Colin Charles James (born 25 November 1944) is an experienced New Zealand political journalist and commentator.
Colin James Moyle (born 18 July 1929) is a former politician of the New Zealand Labour Party.
In a parliamentary democracy based on the Westminster system, confidence and supply are required for a minority government to retain power in the lower house.
The Constitution of New Zealand is the sum of laws and principles that make up the body politic of the realm.
A crossbencher is an independent or minor party member of some legislatures, such as the British House of Lords and the Parliament of Australia.
Dail Michael John Jones QSO (born 7 July 1944) is a New Zealand politician.
A debate chamber is a room for people to discuss and debate.
Derek Francis Quigley, QSO (born 31 January 1932) is a former New Zealand politician.
Deutsche Presse-Agentur GmbH (DPA; German Press Agency) is a German news agency founded in 1949.
In parliamentary and some semi-presidential systems, a dissolution of parliament is the dispersal of a legislature at the call of an election.
In parliamentary procedure, a division of the assembly, division of the house, or simply division is a method for taking a better estimate of a vote than a voice vote.
The Dominion of New Zealand was the historical successor to the Colony of New Zealand.
Dow Jones & Company is an American publishing and financial information firm that has been owned by News Corp. since 2007.
New Zealand is a representative democracy.
The Electoral Commission (Te Kaitiaki Take Kōwhiri) is an independent crown entity set up by the New Zealand Parliament.
The executive is the organ exercising authority in and holding responsibility for the governance of a state.
Stuff Limited, named Fairfax New Zealand Limited until 1 February 2018, is a media company operating in New Zealand, and is subsidiary of Australia's Fairfax Media.
Father or Mother of the New Zealand Parliament, often called Father of the House, is an unofficial title applied to the longest continuously serving MP in the house, regardless of their position.
The Government of New Zealand (Te Kāwanatanga o Aotearoa), or New Zealand Government (ceremonially referred to as Her Majesty's Government in New Zealand on the Seal of New Zealand), is the administrative complex through which authority is exercised in New Zealand.
The Governor-General of New Zealand (Te Kāwana Tianara o Aotearoa) is the viceregal representative of the monarch of New Zealand, currently Queen Elizabeth II.
The Green Party of Aotearoa New Zealand (Rōpū Kākāriki o Aotearoa, Niu Tireni) is a left-wing political party in New Zealand.
The House of Commons is the lower house of the Parliament of the United Kingdom.
Hugh Campbell Templeton (born 24 March 1929) is a former New Zealand diplomat, politician and member of parliament for the National Party.
Ian James Brooks (born 21 April 1928) is a former New Zealand politician of the Labour Party.
Ian John Shearer (born 10 December 1941) is a former New Zealand politician of the National Party.
John Baldwin Munro (né John Baldwin, 15 August 1936 – 4 June 2018), better known as J. B. Munro, was a New Zealand politician of the Labour Party.
Jacinda Kate Laurell Ardern (born 26 July 1980) is a New Zealand politician who, since 26 October 2017, has served as the 40th Prime Minister of New Zealand.
James Brendan Bolger (born 31 May 1935) is a New Zealand politician of the National Party who was the 35th Prime Minister of New Zealand, serving from 1990 to 1997.
Sir James Kenneth McLay (born 21 February 1945) is a New Zealand diplomat and former politician.
John Gordon Elliott (born 5 November 1938) was a New Zealand politician of the National Party.
Norman John Kirk, generally called John Kirk, (born 27 June 1947), is a former New Zealand Member of Parliament for Sydenham, in the South Island.
Jonathan Lucas Hunt (born 2 December 1938) is a New Zealand politician, and was New Zealand's High Commissioner to the United Kingdom from 2005 to March 2008.
Sir Thomas Kerry Burke (born 24 March 1942) served as Speaker of the New Zealand House of Representatives from 1987 to 1990.
The law of New Zealand can be found in several sources.
In the New Zealand Parliament, the Leader of the House is the government minister appointed by the Prime Minister of New Zealand to be responsible for the management of government business in the House of Representatives.
In New Zealand, the Leader of Her Majesty's Opposition, commonly known as the Leader of the Opposition, is the politician who commands the support of the Official Opposition.
Legislative broadcasters in New Zealand are broadcasters of the New Zealand Parliament House of Representatives.
A list MP is a Member of Parliament (MP) who is elected from a party list rather than from a geographical constituency.
By-elections in New Zealand occur to fill vacant seats in the House of Representatives.
The Government of New Zealand exercises executive power in New Zealand.
New Zealand national politics feature a pervasive party system.
This article gives lists of New Zealand statutes sorted by government.
Marilyn Joy Waring (born 7 October 1952) is a New Zealand feminist, politician, activist for female human rights and environmental issues, development consultant and United Nations expert, and author and academic, known as a principal founder of the discipline of feminist economics.
The Marlborough by-election of 1970 was a by-election for the electorate of Marlborough, held on 21 February 1970 during the 30th New Zealand Parliament.
In New Zealand politics, Māori electorates, colloquially known as the Māori seats, are a special category of electorate that gives reserved positions to representatives of Māori in the New Zealand Parliament.
Māori, also known as te reo ("the language"), is an Eastern Polynesian language spoken by the Māori people, the indigenous population of New Zealand.
Māori Television is a New Zealand television station that broadcasts programmes that make a significant contribution to the revitalisation of the Māori language and culture.
Melvyn Francis Courtney (born 1943) is a Nelson City Councillor and a former Labour then Independent Member of Parliament for Nelson, in the South Island of New Zealand.
A member of parliament (MP) is the representative of the voters to a parliament.
Michael Edward Rainton Bassett (born 28 August 1938) is a former Labour Party member of the New Zealand House of Representatives and cabinet minister in the reformist fourth Labour government.
Michael Kenneth Moore (born 28 January 1949), commonly known as Mike Moore, is a former New Zealand politician and union organiser.
The Minister of Finance, originally known as Colonial Treasurer, is a senior figure within the Government of New Zealand and head of the New Zealand Treasury.
Minister of the Crown is a formal constitutional term used in Commonwealth realms to describe a minister to the reigning sovereign or their viceroy.
Ministers, in the New Zealand Government, are members of Parliament who hold ministerial warrants from the Crown to perform certain functions of government.
A minority government, or minority cabinet or minority parliament, is a cabinet formed in a parliamentary system when a political party or coalition of parties does not have a majority of overall seats in the parliament.
Mixed-member proportional (MMP) representation is a mixed electoral system in which voters get two votes: one to decide the representative for their single-seat constituency, and one for a political party.
The monarchy of New Zealand is the constitutional system of government in which a hereditary monarch is the sovereign and head of state of New Zealand.
A motion of no confidence (alternatively vote of no confidence, no-confidence motion, or (unsuccessful) confidence motion) is a statement or vote which states that a person(s) in a position of responsibility (government, managerial, etc.) is no longer deemed fit to hold that position, perhaps because they are inadequate in some respect, are failing to carry out obligations, or are making decisions that other members feel are detrimental.
John Murray Rose (born 14 December 1939) is a former New Zealand politician of the National Party.
Naming is a procedure in some Westminster parliaments that provides for the speaker to temporarily remove a member of parliament who is breaking the rules of conduct of the legislature.
The National Business Review (or NBR) is a weekly, national New Zealand newspaper and online publication aimed at the business sector.
The Nelson by-election was a by-election in the New Zealand electorate of Nelson a predominantly urban seat at the top of the South Island.
The New Zealand Bill of Rights Act 1990 (sometimes known by its acronym, NZBORA) is a statute of the Parliament of New Zealand setting out the rights and fundamental freedoms of anyone subject to New Zealand law as a Bill of rights.
The New Zealand Budget is statement by the Government of New Zealand, usually set annually, of the state's revenues and expenditures for the preceding fiscal year and years to come.
The New Zealand Constitution Act 1852 (15 & 16 Vict. c. 72) was an Act of the Parliament of the United Kingdom that granted self-government to the Colony of New Zealand.
An electorate is a geographical constituency used for electing members to the New Zealand Parliament.
New Zealand First (Aotearoa Tuatahi), commonly abbreviated to NZ First, is a nationalist and populist political party in New Zealand.
The New Zealand foreshore and seabed controversy is a debate in the politics of New Zealand.
The 1963 New Zealand general election was a nationwide vote to determine the shape of New Zealand Parliament's 34th term.
The 1966 New Zealand general election was a nationwide vote to determine the shape of the New Zealand Parliament's 35th term.
The 1969 New Zealand general election was a nationwide vote to determine the shape of Parliament's 36th term.
The New Zealand general election of 1972 was held on 25 November to elect MPs to the 37th session of the New Zealand Parliament.
The 1975 New Zealand general election was held on 29 November to elect MPs to the 38th session of the New Zealand Parliament.
The 1978 New Zealand general election was a nationwide vote to elect the 39th New Zealand Parliament.
The 2017 New Zealand general election took place on Saturday 23 September 2017 to determine the membership of the 52nd New Zealand Parliament.
The New Zealand House of Representatives is a component of the New Zealand Parliament, along with the Sovereign (represented by the Governor-General).
The New Zealand Labour Party (Rōpū Reipa o Aotearoa), or simply Labour (Reipa), is a centre-left political party in New Zealand.
The Legislative Council of New Zealand existed from 1841 until 1951.
The New Zealand Listener is a New Zealand magazine which covers a variety of general topics, including current affairs, politics and entertainment.
The New Zealand National Party (Rōpū Nāhinara o Aotearoa), shortened to National (Nāhinara) or the Nats, is a centre-right political party in New Zealand.
The New Zealand Parliament (Pāremata Aotearoa) is the legislature of New Zealand, consisting of the Queen of New Zealand (Queen-in-Parliament) and the New Zealand House of Representatives.
The New Zealand Youth Parliament is a national event in New Zealand, held once in each term of parliament (usually every three or four years).
Newstalk ZB is a nationwide New Zealand talk radio network operated by NZME Radio.
The next New Zealand general election will be held after the currently elected 52nd New Zealand Parliament is dissolved or expires.
Nicolas Rex Smith (born 24 December 1964) is a New Zealand politician and a member of the New Zealand Parliament as a National Party MP.
Her Majesty's Loyal Opposition, or commonly the Official Opposition, in New Zealand is usually the largest political party or coalition which is not a member of the ruling government—it does not provide ministers.
The Otago Daily Times (ODT) is a newspaper published by Allied Press Ltd in Dunedin, New Zealand.
Overhang seats can arise in elections under the traditional (i.e. as it originated in Germany) mixed member proportional (MMP) system, when a party is entitled to fewer seats as a result of party votes than it has won constituencies.
The Pacific Media Network is a New Zealand radio network and pan-Pasifika national broadcasting network, currently owned and operated by the National Pacific Radio Trust and partly funded by the Government.
Parliament House in Wellington is the main building of the New Zealand Parliament Buildings.
The Parliament of the United Kingdom, commonly known as the UK Parliament or British Parliament, is the supreme legislative body of the United Kingdom, the Crown dependencies and overseas territories.
Party discipline is the ability of a parliamentary group of a political party to get its members to support the policies of their party leadership.
Party-list proportional representation systems are a family of voting systems emphasizing proportional representation (PR) in elections in which multiple candidates are elected (e.g., elections to parliament) through allocations to an electoral list.
In parliamentary procedure, a point of order is when someone draws attention to a rules violation in a meeting of a deliberative assembly.
A political alliance, also referred to as a political coalition, political bloc, is an agreement for cooperation between different political parties on common political agenda, often for purposes of contesting an election to mutually benefit by collectively clearing election thresholds, or otherwise benefiting from characteristics of the voting system or for government formation after elections.
Prime is the second privately owned national free-to-air television broadcaster currently available in New Zealand.
A private member's bill in a parliamentary system of government is a bill (proposed law) introduced into a legislature by a legislator who is not acting on behalf of the executive branch.
Proportional representation (PR) characterizes electoral systems by which divisions into an electorate are reflected proportionately into the elected body.
Proxy voting is a form of voting whereby a member of a decision-making body may delegate his or her voting power to a representative, to enable a vote in absence.
The Queen-in-Parliament (or, during the reign of a male monarch, King-in-Parliament), sometimes referred to as the Crown-in-Parliament or, more fully, in the United Kingdom, as the King/Queen in Parliament under God, is a technical term of constitutional law in the Commonwealth realms that refers to the Crown in its legislative role, acting with the advice and consent of the parliament (including, if the parliament is bicameral, both the lower house and upper house).
Radio Live (stylised as RadioLIVE) is a nationwide Auckland-based New Zealand talkback, news and sport radio network owned and operated by MediaWorks New Zealand.
Radio New Zealand (Te Reo Irirangi o Aotearoa), commonly known as RNZ, is a New Zealand public service radio broadcaster and Crown entity established under the Radio New Zealand Act 1995.
A reading of a bill is a debate on the bill held before the general body of a legislature, as opposed to before a committee or an other group.
Representative democracy (also indirect democracy, representative republic or psephocracy) is a type of democracy founded on the principle of elected officials representing a group of people, as opposed to direct democracy.
Responsible government is a conception of a system of government that embodies the principle of parliamentary accountability, the foundation of the Westminster system of parliamentary democracy.
Reuters is an international news agency headquartered in London, United Kingdom.
William Rex Austin (born 23 May 1931), known as Rex Austin, is a former New Zealand politician of the National Party.
Richard Harman is a New Zealand political journalist and broadcaster.
Charles Richard Mayson (born 13 October 1941), generally known as Richard Mayson, is a former New Zealand politician of the Labour Party.
Richard William Prebble, (born 7 February 1948), was for many years a member of the New Zealand Parliament.
Sir Roger Owen Douglas (born 5 December 1937) is a retired New Zealand politician who served as a minister in two Labour governments.
Royal assent or sanction is the method by which a country's monarch (possibly through a delegated official) formally approves an act of that nation's parliament.
A rubber stamp, as a political metaphor, refers to a person or institution with considerable de jure power but little de facto power; one that rarely or never disagrees with more powerful organs.
Cedric Russell Marshall (born 15 February 1936), known as Russell Marshall, is a former New Zealand politician of the Labour Party and diplomat.
Scoop.co.nz is a New Zealand internet news site run by Scoop Media Limited, part of the Scoop Media Cartel.
The secret ballot is a voting method in which a voter's choices in an election or a referendum is anonymous, forestalling attempts to influence the voter by intimidation, blackmailing, and potential vote buying.
In British politics, parliamentary select committees can be appointed from the House of Commons, like the Foreign Affairs Select Committee, from the House of Lords, like the Delegated Powers and Regulatory Reform Committee, or as a "Joint Committee" drawn from both, such as the Joint Committee on Human Rights.
A serjeant-at-arms, or sergeant-at-arms is an officer appointed by a deliberative body, usually a legislature, to keep order during its meetings.
The Sixth Labour Government has governed New Zealand since 26 October 2017.
A snap election is an election called earlier than expected.
In New Zealand, the Speaker of the House of Representatives (Te Mana Whakawā o te Whare) is the individual who chairs the country's legislative body, the New Zealand House of Representatives.
Statistics New Zealand (Tatauranga Aotearoa), branded as Stats NZ, is the public service department of New Zealand charged with the collection of statistics related to the economy, population and society of New Zealand.
The Statute of Westminster Adoption Act 1947 (Public Act no. 38 of 1947) was a constitutional Act of the Parliament of New Zealand that formally accepted the full external autonomy offered by the British Parliament.
Stuff.co.nz is a New Zealand news website published by Fairfax Digital, a division of Fairfax New Zealand Ltd, a subsidiary of Australian company Fairfax Media Ltd.
The Sunday Star-Times is a New Zealand newspaper published each weekend by the Fairfax group in Auckland.
The Sydenham by-election 1974 was a by-election held in the electorate during the term of the 37th New Zealand Parliament on 2 November 1974.
Te Whakaruruhau o Nga Reo Irirangi Māori (the National Māori Radio Network) is a New Zealand radio network, consisting of radio stations set up to serve the country's indigenous Māori people.
Television New Zealand (Te Reo Tātaki o Aotearoa), more commonly referred to as TVNZ, is a state-owned television network that is broadcast throughout New Zealand and parts of the Pacific region.
A teller is a person who counts the votes in an election, vote, referendum or poll.
The Dominion Post is a metropolitan morning newspaper published in Wellington, New Zealand, owned by the Australian Fairfax group, owners of The Age, Melbourne, and The Sydney Morning Herald.
The Guardian is a British daily newspaper.
The New Zealand Herald is a daily newspaper published in Auckland, New Zealand, owned by New Zealand Media and Entertainment.
The Press is a daily newspaper published in Christchurch, New Zealand.
The Right Honourable (The Rt Hon. or Rt Hon.) is an honorific style traditionally applied to certain persons and to certain collective bodies in the United Kingdom, Canada, Australia, New Zealand, Fiji, India, some other Commonwealth realms, the Anglophone Caribbean, Mauritius, and occasionally elsewhere.
Three (stylized as +HR.
Anthony Peter David (Tony) Friedlander, (born 12 November 1944), is a former New Zealand politician of the National Party.
Trevor Colin Mallard (born 17 June 1954) is a New Zealand politician.
In government, unicameralism (Latin uni, one + camera, chamber) is the practice of having one legislative or parliamentary chamber.
Warren Ernest Cooper, CNZM, JP (born 21 February 1933), is a former New Zealand politician.
Wellington (Te Whanganui-a-Tara) is the capital city and second most populous urban area of New Zealand, with residents.
The Westminster system is a parliamentary system of government developed in the United Kingdom.
A whip is an official of a political party whose task is to ensure party discipline in a legislature.
Women's suffrage in New Zealand was an important political issue in the late nineteenth century.
In legislative debate, a wrecking amendment (also called a poison pill amendment or killer amendment) is an amendment made by a legislator who disagrees with the principles of a bill and who seeks to make it useless (by moving amendments to either make the bill malformed and nonsensical, or to severely change its intent) rather than directly opposing the bill by simply voting against it.
Xinhua News Agency (English pronunciation: J. C. Wells: Longman Pronunciation Dictionary, 3rd ed., for both British and American English) or New China News Agency is the official state-run press agency of the People's Republic of China.
The 34th New Zealand Parliament was a term of the New Zealand Parliament.
The 35th New Zealand Parliament was a term of the New Zealand Parliament.
The 36th New Zealand Parliament was a term of the New Zealand Parliament.
The 37th New Zealand Parliament was a term of the New Zealand Parliament.
The 38th New Zealand Parliament was a term of the New Zealand Parliament.
The 52nd New Zealand Parliament is the current meeting of the legislative branch of New Zealand's Parliament.
House of Representatives (New Zealand), House of Representatives of New Zealand, List of New Zealand House of Representatives accredited news organisations, Member of the New Zealand House of Representatives, NZ House of Representatives, New Zealand General Assembly, New zealand house of representatives, Parliamentary Service, Select committees in the New Zealand Parliament.