Chief executive (gubernatorial)
Chief Executive is a term used for Presidential or Prime Ministerial powers given by a constitution or basic law, which allows its holder to implement policy, supervise executive branch of government, prepare executive budget for submission to the legislature, and appoint and remove executive officials. Depending on the specific constitution, he may also be able to veto laws, dissolve the legislature or submit his own bills to the legislature.
It is also used to refer to certain gubernatorial offices, expressing the nature of their job being analogous to a head of government. While in most cases there is another specific style, such as president, governor-general, governor, lieutenant-governor, administrator, high commissioner, commissioner, premier, or minister-president, there are a few offices formally styled Chief Executive:
- In the two special administrative regions of the People's Republic of China, which were previously under British and Portuguese rule until the transfer of sovereignty in late 20th century, the chief executive are the political and executive leaders of the regions and of their respective governments:
- In Mauritius, on Rodrigues island, since 12 October 2002 autonomy was granted:
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