A system of government in which the power to make and execute laws is held by a parliament. Britain has a parliamentary system of government, one of the oldest in the world. The United States does not; its legislature, the Congress, passes the laws, and a separate part of government, the executive branch, carries them out.
Thailand is a unique society in the modern world: a Theravada Buddhist monarchy with a parliamentary system.
And if you look at Britain in comparison: it had a parliamentary system at that time.
From the start, we were not a parliamentary system, in which loyalty to the party is paramount and demanded.
The maintenance of the parliamentary system, however, continued to produce frequent alterations in the personnel of the Cabinet.
Since that time the parliamentary system is sapping the foundations.
Nominally, the parliamentary system is in vogue, but at best it operates only indifferently.
The parliamentary system is thus a rational expression of the division of the ruling chamber into two parties.
Successful operation of a parliamentary system presupposes at least a fairly healthy public opinion.
The distinction has arisen gradually with the growth of the parliamentary system.
No less important was his development of the parliamentary system.