Tī chin chē kok-ka lāi-té, kiàn kóng-tio̍h "chèng-hú", tō sī teh chí hêng-chèng pō͘-mn̂g, chóng--sī chit-ê iōng-hoat tī kok kap kok chò pí-kàu ê sī, bē-bián-tit ē éng-khí khùn-jiáu. Kin-kì sam-koân hun-li̍p ê goân-chek, hêng-chèng-koân bē-sái chè-tēng [[hoat-lu̍t]] (li̍p-hoat-koân), mā bô chu-keh khì chò hoat-lu̍t ê kái-soeh (su-hoat-koân), hêng-chèng-koân kan-taⁿ ū chip-hêng hoat-lu̍t ê koân. Si̍t-bū-siōng sam-koân hun-li̍p tī chiaⁿ chē kok-ka pēng bō chiat kah chin chám-choe̍h, khah cheng-chó͘ thang jīn-chhut hêng-chèng-koân ê siōng-teng, sī hêng-chèng-koân ê toā-thâu-lâng, chit-ê thâu-lâng, í [[chóng-thóng-chè]] ê kok-ka lâi khoàⁿ, tō sī chí [[chóng-thóng]].
be the head of State, where as in a [[parliamentary system]] he or she is usually the leader of the largest [[Political party|party]] in the [[legislature]] and is most commonly termed the [[Prime Minister]] ([[Taoiseach]] in the
[[Republic of Ireland]], (Federal) [[Chancellor]] in [[Germany]] and [[Austria]]). In [[France]], executive power is shared between the [[President of France|President]] and the [[Prime Minister of France|Prime Minister]] and this system has been reproduced in a number of former French [[Colony|colonies]]. [[Switzerland]] and [[Bosnia and Herzegovina]] have similar
collegiate systems for the role of [[head of state]] and Government. The Head of Government is assisted by a number of [[Minister|ministers]], who usually have responsibilities for particular areas (e.g. health, education, foreign affairs), and by a large number of government employees or civil servants.