The Politics of Oman take place in a framework of an absolute monarchy, where the Sultan of Oman is both head of state and head of government. The Sultan is hereditary, who appoints a cabinet to assist him. The sultan also serves as the supreme commander of the armed forces, prime minister.
No, because the government takes too much money from the people and they kill the people if they dont like them. It is not a democratic government and the people dont have many freedoms. This is proven by the results of the recent protests there; journalists were kicked out of the country and communication with the rest of the world was cut off.
The former French colony of Ubangi-Shari became the Central African Republic upon independence in 1960. After three tumultuous decades of misrule - mostly by military governments - civilian rule was established in 1993 and lasted for one decade. President Ange-Felix Patasses civilian government was plagued by unrest, and in March 2003 he was deposed in a military coup led by General Francois Bozize, who established a transitional government. Though the government has the tacit support of civil society groups and the main parties, a wide field of candidates contested the municipal, legislative, and presidential elections held in March and May of 2005 in which General Bozize was affirmed as president. The government still does not fully control the countryside, where pockets of lawlessness persist. Unrest in neighboring nations, Chad, Sudan, and the Democratic Republic of the Congo , continues to affect stability in the Central African Republic as well.
In the United States government, the Judicial Branch consists only of the constitutional courts Congress established under its authority in Article III. These courts have general jurisdiction over civil and criminal cases that arise under federal law, US treaties and the US Constitution.The following are the only courts in the federal Judicial Branch:Article III Courts (all)US District CourtsUS Court of International TradeUS Court of Appeals Circuit CourtsSupreme Court of the United StatesThe Judicial Branch includes not only the courts, but all the justices, judges, federally employed prosecutors, public defenders and other attorneys, support staff, clerks of court, and many other people.Congress also has the authority to create courts or tribunals according to its enumerated powers in Article I of the Constitution. These serve an important function in the federal court system, but are not considered part of the Judicial Branch.Article I Courts and Tribunals (examples)US Bankruptcy CourtsUS Tax CourtsUS Court of Federal ClaimsMilitary courtsAdministrative Law Courts (associated with government agencies)For more information, see Related Questions, below.