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  1. In declaring independence in 1776, highly centralized unitary government under a king was clearly rejected. In sharp contrast, the first U.S. constitution, The Articles of Confederation, promoted a confederation of the states with very decentralized power concentrated at the state level and a weak central government.

  2. Conflicts between national and state governments are common. In the case of the United States, the argument of state vs. federal power was a major underlying factor that led to the Civil War. Fewer than thirty modern countries have federal systems today, including Australia, Canada, Germany, Mexico, and the United States.

  3. The terms "unibody" and "unit-body" are short for "unitized body", "unitary construction", or alternatively (fully) integrated body and frame/chassis. It is defined as: [10] A type of body/frame construction in which the body of the vehicle, its floor plan and chassis form a single structure.

  4. Jan 05, 2003 · Examples include the present USA, Canada, Switzerland, and Australia. Holding together federal political orders develop from unitary states, as governments devolve authority to alleviate threats of unrest or secession by territorially clustered minorities.

  5. Answer (1 of 6): There is probably an excellent example sitting in your wallet. If you are of age, you probably have a driver's license. That driver's license was most likely issued by your state.

  6. en.wikipedia.org › wiki › KleptocracyKleptocracy - Wikipedia

    Kleptocracy (from Greek κλέπτης kléptēs, "thief", κλέπτω kléptō, "I steal", and -κρατία -kratía from κράτος krátos, "power, rule") is a government whose corrupt leaders (kleptocrats) use political power to appropriate the wealth of their nation, typically by embezzling or misappropriating government funds at the expense of the wider population.

  7. The President shall be Commander in Chief of the Army and Navy of the United States, and of the Militia of the several States, when called into the actual Service of the United States; he may require the Opinion, in writing, of the principal Officer in each of the executive Departments, upon any Subject relating to the Duties of their respective Offices, and he shall have Power to grant ...

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