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Additional resources for A school dictionary
One fundamental principle of parliamentary law is that a deliberative assembly (see Chapter 3) is an autonomous body that enjoys the freedom to conduct its business in accordance with its own provisions for the rights of its members and itself as an assembly. It’s free to enact its own rules, choose its leadership, delegate to its leadership all or part of its authority, and retain whatever control over its business it wants. A second fundamental principal is the “one person, one vote” principal.
And without a way of classifying the different rules, you’ll find yourself not knowing which rule takes precedence and when. Robert’s Rules sets up some basic classifications to help you avoid these complications. Classifying your rules Different situations call for different types of rules. Robert’s Rules classifies the different governance rules based generally on their application and use, and on how difficult they are to change or suspend. Robert’s Rules classifies rules for deliberative bodies as follows: Charter: The charter may be either your articles of incorporation or a charter issued by a superior organization, if your group is a unit of a larger organization.
The more you know, the more you can help your fellow members make your organization all it can be. This part covers the process of selecting your leaders and the fundamentals for serving in an elective or appointive office. It also tells you how to remove a problem officer, whether he or she is a complete deadhead or a self-important dictator. It also tells you how to start a new organization from scratch. Then, it tells you how to put together the mother of all meetings: The convention of delegates.