The country where we are India, India is a country.
India has a name, and it has an image, and so on.
It is also the language spoken there.
But the difference, if you want to be precise, is in its political system.
India’s political system is called the Constitution, but it is actually called the Indian National Congress, or ANC.
There are three major factions in the ANC: the Congress party, the BJP, and the Communist party.
The party that controls the Congress is called The Congress, and their leaders are called the Communist Party of India (Marxist).
They have a parliament, which is basically a legislative body, and also a lower chamber, which the Constitution gives a limited, or veto, power over.
The constitution also gives an executive power, which has no direct power, to the president.
That is the power that the President, who is also in the Congress, has over the country.
But it has also the power to appoint, dismiss, and amend the constitution, as well as to amend the Constitution.
But, unlike in other countries, in India the President cannot change the Constitution in any way.
The Constitution has no time limit.
India has no constitutional amendment mechanism, but the Constitution does have a mechanism that gives the President the right to call up a special session of Parliament.
This can be used if the Parliament is in recess or if there is an emergency, and is then suspended until the session resumes.
The Congress and the BJP have the power of calling a special meeting of Parliament and calling a vote on amendments.
The government is usually led by the Congress.
The President is usually the leader of the BJP.
The Congress party is the ruling party.
In the past, both the main opposition parties have called for a special, and sometimes even a veto, meeting of parliament.
But no one has called for such a meeting since the early 2000s.
The main opposition, the Bharatiya Janata Party, which controls the BJP and is the main political force in India, is against a special or veto session of parliament, saying that the Congress cannot call a special assembly of parliament unless it is backed by the President.
The Communists, who control the CPI(M) and the Bharat Ratna Party, are against any special or vetoed meeting of parliamentary, because it would have a negative impact on the interests of the people.
The Communist party, which also controls the CPI, has a constitutional amendment committee, which decides what amendments should be made to the Constitution and how the amendments should pass.
But in practice, this is not done, and even the constitution itself is subject to amendment.
The amendments have to be approved by a committee composed of representatives from the other political parties, and by the government, which, in theory, is the party that governs the country, and not the Congress or the BJP or the CPI.
In practice, neither the government nor the opposition parties in India are interested in the constitution.
The constitution itself does not provide any mechanism to amend it.
That makes it extremely difficult to make amendments, which could change the political landscape and the political status of the country in a fundamental way.
In addition, the Constitution has a very strong clause on freedom of speech, which can be overridden if it violates the public interest, and that is a big problem for the constitution to be interpreted and enforced.
The CPI(ML) and other political groups are trying to use the constitutional amendment process to change the constitution for the better.
In February, the Congress and CPI(T) proposed a bill to change all the amendments in the Constitution to include a right to free expression.
The bill is currently under discussion.
The Constitution has two different sections, one which is for the Constitution of India, and another which is the Indian Administrative Reform Act, which deals with the Indian federal structure.
The former is made up of nine sections and has seven powers.
The latter has three powers.
The first two powers are the powers to make laws, to set up institutions, to make appointments, and to make rules and regulations.
The power to make law is an extremely broad one, and covers many areas.
In its current form, the power is extremely broad, but that doesn’t mean that it can be abused.
The powers to set-up institutions include: appointing judges, setting up the government and law courts, appointing judges to the Supreme Court, and making rules and rules regulating commerce and navigation.
The second two powers deal with setting up institutions: appointing ministers, setting-up the bureaucracy, and setting up rules and laws governing taxation, taxation and regulation.
The third two powers is the authority to make regulations.
These can be very important, and there are rules that regulate a wide range of matters.
The Indian Administrative reform Act is also an important piece of legislation.
It has a range of powers, and some of these are very specific.
The Supreme Court is an important institution.
The court has two functions