(Part V) The Union Article- 76-80

The Union Article 76-80

The Attorney-General for India

Article 76. (1) The President shall appoint a person who is qualified to be appointed a Judge of the Supreme Court to be Attorney-General for India.

 (2) It shall be the duty of the Attorney-General to give advice to the Government of India upon such legal  matters, and to perform such other duties of a legal character, as may from time to time be referred or assigned to him by the President, and to discharge the functions conferred on him by or under this Constitution or any other law for the time being in force.

 (3) In the performance of his duties the AttorneyGeneral shall have right of audience in all courts in the territory of India.

(4) The Attorney-General shall hold office during the pleasure of the President, and shall receive such remuneration as the President may determine. Conduct of Government Business .

Article 77. (1) All executive action of the Government of India shall be expressed to be taken in the name of the President.

 (2) Orders and other instruments made and executed in the name of the President shall be authenticated in such manner as may be specified in rules1 to be made by the President, and the validity of an order or instrument which is so authenticated shall not be called in question on the ground that it is not an order or instrument made or executed by the President.

 (3) The President shall make rules for the more convenient transaction of the business of the Government of India, and for the allocation among Ministers of the said business.

(Part V) The Union Articles 73-75

Article 78. It shall be the duty of the Prime Minister—

(a) to communicate to the President all decisions of the Council of Ministers relating to the administration of the affairs of the Union and proposals for legislation;

(b) to furnish such information relating to the administration of the affairs of the Union and proposals for legislation as the President may call for; and

 (c) if the President so requires, to submit for the consideration of the Council of Ministers any matter on which a decision has been taken by a Minister but which has not been considered by the Council.

PARLIAMENT General

Article 79. There shall be a Parliament for the Union which shall consist of the President and two Houses to be known respectively as the Council of States and the House of the People.

Article 80. (1) 1 [ 2 *** The Council of States] shall consist of-

(a) twelve members to be nominated by the President in accordance with the provisions of clause (3); and

 (b) not more than two hundred and thirty-eight representatives of the States 3 [and of the Union territories.]

 (2) The allocation of seats in the Council of States to be filled by representatives of the States 3 [and of the Union territories] shall be in accordance with the provisions in that behalf contained in the Fourth Schedule.

(3) The members to be nominated by the President under sub-clause (a) of clause (1) shall consist of persons having special knowledge or practical experience in respect of such matters as the following, namely:- Literature, science, art and social service.

 (4) The representatives of each State 4 *** in the Council of States shall be elected by the elected members of the Legislative Assembly of the State in accordance with the system of proportional representation by means of the single transferable vote.

(5) The representatives of the 5 [Union territories] in the Council of States shall be chosen in such manner as Parliament may by law prescribe.

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