Bhutan politics


The Government of Bhutan is a constitutional monarchy; between 1907 and the 1950s however, Bhutan was an absolute monarchy. The peaceful march to democracy has been a steady one.[1] The King of Bhutan is head of state. Executive power is exercised by the Lhengye Zhungtshog, or council of ministers, headed by the Prime Minister. Legislative power is vested in the bicameral Parliament, both the upper National Council and the lower National Assembly. A royal edict issued on April 22, 2007 lifted the previous ban on political parties, ordering that they be created, in anticipation of National Assembly elections to be held the following year.[2] In 2008, Bhutan adopted its first modern Constitution, codifying the institutions of government and the legal framework for a democratic multi-party system.

600px-Bhutan_emblem        Geographically Bhutan is land lock, beautiful mountain country. But the dirty politics of ethnic cleansing policy always stands as a black stain in her face unless and until she confess her prejudice on her innocent people. Approximately one million citizens were evicted during 90s by her for the sake of saving her Monarch.


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