Answer auestions on parliamentary procedure and rules of order for organizations. These are the rules by which a deliberative body (private clubs, parliament, legislatures, senates, social organizations, etc.) conduct business. Expertise is primarily in American parliamentary procedure but can answer questions on world-wide deliberative bodies. Research on parliamentary procedure books.
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National Association of Parliamentarians, American Institute of Parliamentarians
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|Wayne||12/19/14||10||10||10||Super information; thanks a million.|
|Wayne||08/07/14||10||10||10||Super--thanks a million!|
|Todd||03/30/12||10||10||10||Totally unbelievable! Same day answer and so .....|
|Brandon||03/22/10||10||10||10||Thank you so much for your answer .....|
The submitted minutes are a 'report' While the secretary has the duty to take notes, write up, and present the minutes to the organization -- if the secretary does not do the minutes
There is no such rule in Robert's Rules of Order Newly revised although the organization can adopt a special rule of order to make this a standard procedure for the organization. However - see my 'However'
If this was a regular meeting then you almost certainly should have been able to bring up a business item. The background reason for this is that the introduction and taking care of business is why regular
It takes a simple majority (of the negative votes) to overturn a chair's decision. Under most parliamentary authorities (Robert's Rules of Order Newly Revised, Demeter, Standard Code, etc.) a majority
Brandon, To determine the number of affirmative votes needed (for other than a majority vote)is to multiply the percentage requirement (3/4 or 75%) against the total number of those voting. If 51 people