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This article is within the scope of WikiProject Politics, a collaborative effort to improve the coverage of politics on Wikipedia. If you would like to participate, please visit the project page, where you can join the discussion and see a list of open tasks.
The Council of Ministers are drawn from the Chamber of Delegates? The Senate? Both? Neither? In Westminster systems, the government would be formed from the party with the majority of seats in the lower house, and the Cabinet would be composed of elected members of Parliament. It seems likely that Italy would be the same, but it doesn't go without saying. And it isn't clarified in these pages. It just says that the President appoints the Council of Ministers on the advice of the Prime Minister. Can someone who knows the system please fix this? Omgplz (talk) —Preceding undated comment added 14:22, 24 January 2011 (UTC).
Could you expand on "redundant infos—in case, re-introduce with explanation"? I'm not clear what you mean. Furius (talk) 16:32, 1 February 2017 (UTC)
Along with User:Nick.mon, I think that Presidents of special-statute Regions are redundant here. I know that they can participate in government meetings, but they quite rarely do. I would not include them, but, if there is an opposite consensus, let's explain how and when they can participate. --Checco (talk) 21:32, 1 February 2017 (UTC)
Right, fair enough. My reasons for wanting to include them are firstly that however rarely they actually participate, they do have a right to participate (so, a desire for completeness), and secondly that consensus on the Italian wikipedia has been to include them and their consensus reflects more experts in Italian politics than en.wiki. Furius (talk) 00:47, 2 February 2017 (UTC)