Uniwersytet Ślaski w Katowicach - Centralny System Uwierzytelniania
Strona główna

System polityczny RP [W3-DK-S1-SPRP20] semestr zimowy 2021/2022
Ćwiczenia, grupa nr 5

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Przedmiot: System polityczny RP [W3-DK-S1-SPRP20]
Zajęcia: semestr zimowy 2021/2022 [2021/2022Z] (zakończony)
Ćwiczenia [C], grupa nr 5 [pozostałe grupy]
Termin i miejsce: Podana informacja o terminie jest orientacyjna. W celu uzyskania pewnej informacji obejrzyj kalendarz roku akademickiego lub skontaktuj się z wykładowcą (nieregularności zdarzają się przede wszystkim w przypadku zajęć odbywających się rzadziej niż co tydzień).
każdy poniedziałek, 8:00 - 9:30
sala Zajęcia zdalne
Zdalny jaki jest adres?
Terminy najbliższych spotkań: Daty odbywania się zajęć grupy. Prezentują informacje na podstawie zdefiniowanych w USOS terminów oraz spotkań.
Kliknij w datę by zobaczyć tygodniowy plan z zaznaczonym spotkaniem.
Wszystkie zajęcia tej grupy już się odbyły - pokaż terminy wszystkich spotkań.
Data i miejsceProwadzący
Liczba osób w grupie: 3
Limit miejsc: (brak danych)
Zaliczenie: Zaliczenie na ocenę
Prowadzący: Robert Radek
Literatura: (tylko po angielsku)

 Banaszak B., Impact of European Integration on the Law and Constitutional System in Poland, Warszawa 2009.

 Basic problems of applying the Constitution of the Republic of Poland. Final research report, Editors: K. Działocha, A. Preisner, Sejm Publishing Office, Warsaw 2006.

 Polish Constitutional Law. The Constitution and Selected Statutory Materials, Editors E. Gierach, P. Chybalski, Chancellery of the Sejm, Warsaw 2009.

 The Constitution of the Republic of Poland. 2nd April 1997

 The Political System of Poland, Edited by S. Sulowski, Warszawa 2007.

Zakres tematów: (tylko po angielsku)

I. Constitutional law.

 Definition of ‘constitutional law’

 Costitutional law vs system of law

 Roots of constitutional law

 Main information about the constitution: name, origin of written constitution, constitution as a general act, controlling of constitutional system of law

 Main body of the constitution

 Forms of constitutions (the method of fundation; the rules used during the process of changing constitution and etc.)

 Other sources of constitutional law.

II. Polish constitutional law – historical background.

 Creating the basis of state form 1944 to 1946 (two governments; structure of state organs; referendum and elections).

 Constitutional law from 1947 to 1952 and ‘Small Constitution’ (charactersitic of constituent assembly; legislature; executive).

 Constitutional law from 1952 to 1980 (characteristic of constitution from 1952; situation of human rights; local government; judiciary; changes in the constitution from 1952 to 1989)

III. Transformation of constitutional law from 1989 to 1997.

 Reasons of the reforms from 1989 (sources and reform of the ‘round table’ and its consequences)

 Forming the regime of Poland from 1989 to 1992

 Regime of Poland in ‘Small Constitution’ from 1992 to 1997

 Process of passing the current Constitution from 1997 and its characteristic

IV. Essential forms of citizens participation in polish political system.

 Civil rights.

 Civil rights concerning political participation.

 Gatherings.

 Association.

 Polish parties

 Groups of interests

 Referendum. (types; characteristics)

V. Elections in Polish system.

 Definition of ‘electional law’ and ‘system of election’

 Functions of elections.

 Election rules

 Parliamentary elections

 President elections

 Local government elections

VI. Polish Parliament (Lower House of the Parliament and Senate) – its structure and functions.

 Memebers of Parliament – their rights and duties.

 Organs of Parliament – foundation and competences (Speaker; the presiding officers; convent of seniors; commissions of parliament).

 Debates in parliament

 Creating government

 How a bill becomes a law

 Controlled procedures in Polish Parliament

 National Assembly

VII. President of the Republic of Poland.

 Position of President in Polish system.

 How is the President responsible for passing a bill

 How is the President responsible for government

 How is the President responsible for foreign affairs and internal/external security.

 Constitutional responsibility.

VIII. Government.

 How the cabinet is elected to govern.

 Structure of the cabinet (Prime Minister and ministers)

 Political and constitutional responsibily of the cabinet

 Competence

 Process of making decisions

 Polish cabinets from 1989 to 2005.

IX. Institutions responsibility for control in Polish political system and Judiciary – its functions and structure.

 The Polish Constitutional Tribunal

 Tribunal of State

 The Highest Chamber of Control

 Commissioner for Civil Rights Protection (Ombudsman)

 The National Broadcasting Council

 Supreme Chamber of Control

 Supreme Court of the Republic of Poland

 Judiciary system in Poland

 The Supreme Administrative Court

 How the judges are chosen and what are their rights

 How the jures are chosen and what are their tasks

 Public prosecutor

X. Government Administration and Local Government

 Voivodeships.

 Voivodeships Councils.

 Regional Governments

 Powiats

 Communes

 Finances of local governments

 Aims and functions of local government

 The Civil Service System in Poland .

XI. Test

Metody dydaktyczne: (tylko po angielsku)

The main aim of this subject is to teach students essential categories, which are used to describe the political system and its impact on political life in Poland. Students ought to be able to analyse competently different levels of the political system with government, parliament and president.

Students also should be able to explain using theoretical and juridical knowledge that the role of political institutions is not only dependent on the constitution but also on tradition, current situation and behaviour of politicians. The student should also obtain knowledge about the crucial rules of constitutional law in Poland (for instance: how the parliament is elected, who can vote, how the government is built, what types of courts do we have in Poland, what are the rights of the members of the parliament and etc.)

There will be many different methods during the lectures, especially proper explanation and drama method, which has got many advantages (for instance, a better way for exchanging ideas, better communication, speeding up the learning process, cooperation, etc.) Students will also play didactic games like an explanation of how the act of parliament is passed.

At the beginning of any class, there is conducted a short written test of knowledge, covering several questions that require brief answers (e.g. characterise types of the referendum and give examples of them in Poland, briefly describe the steps of forming a cabinet in Poland under the Small Constitution - 1992; characterise the position of the Constitutional Court of the political system in Poland). Completion of this short work requires reading and assimilating the knowledge from the primary literature. In the course of teaching, there are used case studies based on the activation methods in the form of simulation games (e.g. based on Polish law, write a regulation of a hypothetical association). During the course, at least one debate is organised during which participants analyse the problem (e.g. Polish Constitution requires amendment - yes or no?). The lecturer also leads a moderated discussion during which he can check the level of acquired knowledge and skills

During the classes, depending on the needs, various digital tools will be used to enrich academic teaching, including such as:

- Mentimeter.com,

- Quizizz.com

- Padlet.com

- Quizlet.com

- Learnings.apps

- Kahoot.it

- Testportal.

Metody i kryteria oceniania: (tylko po angielsku)

Firstly, students ought to be present during all lessons that are in the semester. If students are absent, they must come on duty in two weeks (the time is limited from that day the student was missing).

The main criterion for obtaining the credit is passing the test planned, usually at the end of a semester. If the test result is poor, the student must answer additional questions during a discussion with the lecturer. This situation may, of course, retard the process of getting the final mark.

When there is an extraordinary situation, which the student doesn’t cause (for instance: disease, mishap, etc.), the lecturer decides individually about the credit rules. If the students are absent from most of the lessons, they must write a short essay (the lecturer invents a topic of the article and it is connected with the programme of the subject).

The academic scale evaluates all forms of verification of learning outcomes. It is carried out regularly in the classroom, and in the end, is the final verification of knowledge and skills. The greatest emphasis is put on knowledge and only later on the skills and competencies. The percentage of written work is rated as follows:

100-90% - very good (A)

89-80% - good plus (B)

79-70% - good (C)

69-60% - satisfactory plus (D)

59-50% - satisfactory (E)

49%> insufficient (F, FX)



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