- Administrative divisions: This entry generally gives the numbers, designatory terms, and first-order administrative divisions as approved by the US Board on Geographic Names (BGN). Changes that have been reported but not yet acted on by BGN are noted.
- Capital city > Geographic coordinates: This entry gives the name of the seat of government, its geographic coordinates, the time difference relative to Coordinated Universal Time (UTC) and the time observed in Washington, DC, and, if applicable, information on daylight saving time (DST). Where appropriate, a special note has been added to highlight those countries that have multiple time zones.
- Capital city > Name: This entry gives the name of the seat of government, its geographic coordinates, the time difference relative to Coordinated Universal Time (UTC) and the time observed in Washington, DC, and, if applicable, information on daylight saving time (DST). Where appropriate, a special note has been added to highlight those countries that have multiple time zones.
- Constitution: The dates of adoption, revisions, and major amendments to a nation's constitution
- Diplomatic representation from the US > Mailing address: This entry includes the chief of mission, embassy address, mailing address, telephone number, FAX number, branch office locations, consulate general locations, and consulate locations.
- Executive branch > Cabinet: Cabinet includes the official name for any body of high-ranking advisers roughly comparable to a U.S. Cabinet. Also notes the method for selection of members.
- Executive branch > Chief of state: The name and title of any person or role roughly equivalent to a U.S. Chief of State. This means the titular leader of the country who represents the state at official and ceremonial functions but may not be involved with the day-to-day activities of the government
- Executive branch > Head of government: Head of government includes the name and title of the top administrative leader who is designated to manage the day-to-day activities of the government. For example, in the UK, the monarch is the chief of state, and the prime minister is the head of government. In the US, the president is both the chief of state and the head of government.
- Government type: A description of the basic form of government (e.g., republic, constitutional monarchy, federal republic, parliamentary democracy, military dictatorship).
- Judicial branch: The name(s) of the highest court(s) and a brief description of the selection process for members.
- Legal system: A brief description of the legal system's historical roots, role in government, and acceptance of International Court of Justice (ICJ) jurisdiction.
- Legislative branch: This entry contains information on the structure (unicameral, bicameral, tricameral), formal name, number of seats, and term of office. Elections includes the nature of election process or accession to power, date of the last election, and date of the next election. Election results includes the percent of vote and/or number of seats held by each party in the last election.
- Political parties and leaders: Significant political organizations and their leaders.
- Political pressure groups and leaders: Organizations with leaders involved in politics, but not standing for legislative election.
- Suffrage: The age at enfranchisement and whether the right to vote is universal or restricted
"Venezuela Government Stats", NationMaster. Retrieved from http://www.nationmaster.com/country-info/profiles/Venezuela/Government
"Venezuela Government Stats, NationMaster." 1811-6411. <http://www.nationmaster.com/country-info/profiles/Venezuela/Government>.
'Venezuela Government Stats, NationMaster', <http://www.nationmaster.com/country-info/profiles/Venezuela/Government> [assessed 1811-6411]
"Venezuela Government Stats", NationMaster [Internet]. 1811-6411. Avaliable from: <http://www.nationmaster.com/country-info/profiles/Venezuela/Government>.
"Venezuela Government Stats", NationMaster. Avaliable at: nationmaster.com. Assessed 1811-6411.
"Venezuela Government Stats, NationMaster," http://www.nationmaster.com/country-info/profiles/Venezuela/Government (assessed 1811-6411)
"Venezuela Government Stats", NationMaster, http://www.nationmaster.com/country-info/profiles/Venezuela/Government (last visited 1811-6411)
"Venezuela Government Stats", NationMaster, http://www.nationmaster.com/country-info/profiles/Venezuela/Government (as of 1811-6411)
Venezuela Government Profiles (Subcategories)
- Venezuela ranked first for red tape > time required to start a business > days amongst Christian countries in 2013.
- Venezuela ranked first for democracy > female ministers amongst Hot countries in 2000.
The Sites definition for a "Pseudo-Democracy" is:
"state in which there are democratic structures but without a real chance for an alternance of power"
This implicate, that a lost of PSUV-Forces in the democratic elections(certified by Carter Center et al) would not get implemented / get supressed by the actual goverment.
Thats a highly speculative assumption, especially when you take into consideration, that the actual goverment accepted without hesitation the win of (National) opposition gorces in several regional and city-districts (including the governor-election for the most important province and the mayor-office for the capital).
If PSUV-Forces would loose parliamentary elections and/or Chavez an Presidential election, its highly likely, that they would leave office, especially because their power rest on electoral success and on emphasizing the constitution and not on military forces (which are actually more sympathetic to opposition-goals than the average population).
The idea, that the PSUV would try to establish goverment by force if they would loose general elections is not realistic and would at least overestimate the the repressive capacity of the party or the military potential they have at hand. The PSUV/Chavez Goverment is in place because they won elections, the couldn't hold power without this.