Contents 1 Schematic overview 2 Country subdivisions 2.1 Subordinate divisions 3 Competences 4 Communities 5 Regions 5.1 Flemish Region 5.2 Brussels-Capital Region 5.3 Walloon Region 6 See also 7 Footnotes 8 References

Schematic overview[edit] This is a schematic overview of the basic federal structure of Belgium as defined by Title I of the Belgian Constitution. Each of the entities either have their own parliament and government (for the federal state and federated entities) or their own council and executive college (for provinces and municipalities). The entities in italics do not have own institutions: arrondissements because they are purely administrative; language areas because they merely define the linguistic regime of a municipality; and the Flemish Region because its powers are exercised by the Flemish Community. federal state 1  Kingdom of Belgium communities 3  Flemish Community  French Community  German- speaking Com. regions 3  Flemish Region  Brussels Capital Region  Walloon Region language areas 4 Dutch bilingual French German provinces 10 West Flanders East Flanders Antwerp Limburg Flemish Brabant – Walloon Brabant Hainaut Luxembourg Namur Liège arrondissements 43 8 6 3 3 2 1 1 7 5 3 4 municipalities 589 64 65 70 44 65 19 27 69 44 38 75 9

Country subdivisions[edit] Kingdom of Belgium This article is part of a series on the politics and government of Belgium Constitution Monarchy Monarch (list) Philippe Duchess of Brabant Elisabeth of Belgium Crown Council Royal Family Federal Parliament Senate President: Christine Defraigne Chamber of Representatives President: Siegfried Bracke Federal Cabinet Michel Government Prime Minister: Charles Michel Federal Judiciary Highest courts Constitutional Court Court of Cassation Council of State Appeal courts Court of Appeal Court of Labour Court of Assize First instance tribunals Court of First Instance Correctional Court Juvenile Court Labour Court Commercial Court Small claims Small crimes Police Court Justice of the Peace Recent elections European 2004 2009 2014 2019 Federal 2007 2010 2014 2019 Regional 2004 2009 2014 2019 Local 2000 2006 2012 2018 Political parties Subdivisions Communities and regions Provinces Arrondissements Municipalities Foreign relations Other countries Atlas v t e The three communities are: the Dutch-speaking Flemish Community (Vlaamse Gemeenschap) the French-speaking French Community (Communauté française) the German-speaking German-speaking Community (Deutschsprachige Gemeinschaft, DG) The three regions are: the Brussels-Capital Region (Brussels, Région de Bruxelles-Capitale in French, Brussels Hoofdstedelijk Gewest in Dutch) the Flemish Region (Flanders, Vlaams Gewest) the Walloon Region (Wallonia, Région wallonne) The four language areas (as taalgebieden in Dutch and Sprachgebiete in German), occasionally referred to as linguistic regions (from French régions linguistiques), are: the Dutch language area the French language area the German language area (which has specific language facilities for French-speakers) the Bilingual Brussels-Capital area All these entities have geographical boundaries. The language areas have no offices or powers and exist de facto as geographical circumscriptions, serving only to delineate the empowered subdivisions. The institutional communities are thus equally geographically determined. Belgian Communities do not officially refer directly to groups of people but rather to specific political, linguistic and cultural competencies of the country. There is no subnationality in Belgium. All Communities thus have a precise and legally established area where they can exercise their competencies: the Flemish Community has legal authority (for its Community competencies) only within the Dutch language area (which coincides with the Flemish Region) and bilingual Brussels-Capital language area (which coincides with the Region by that name); the French-speaking Community analogously has powers only within the French language area of the Walloon Region and in the Brussels-Capital Region, and the German Community in the German language area, which is a small part of the province of Liège in the Walloon region, and borders Germany. The constitutional language areas determine the official languages in their municipalities, as well as the geographical limits of the institutions empowered for specific matters: Public services rendered in the language of individuals expressing themselves… the Communities the Regions (and their provinces) the Federal State Flemish[a] French German- speaking Flemish[a] Walloon Brussels- Capital …in Dutch …in French …in German Dutch language area Y in 12 municipalities (limited to 'facilities') — Y — — Y — — Y French language area in 4 municipalities (limited to 'facilities') Y in 2 municipalities (limited to 'facilities') — Y — — Y — Y Bilingual area Brussels-Capital Y Y — Y Y — — — Y Y German language area — in all 9 municipalities (limited to 'facilities') Y — — Y — Y — Y By Law, inhabitants of 27[b] municipalities can ask limited services to be rendered in a neighbour language, forming 'facilities' for them. 'Facilities' exist only in specific municipalities near the borders of the Flemish with the Walloon and with the Brussels-Capital Regions, and in Walloon Region also in 2 municipalities bordering its German language area as well as for French-speakers throughout the latter area. Although this would allow for seven parliaments and governments, when the Communities and Regions were created in 1980, Flemish politicians decided to officially merge the Flemish Region into the Flemish Community, with one parliament, one government and one administration, exercising both regional and community competencies, although Flemish parliamentarians from the Brussels-Capital Region cannot vote on competencies of the Flemish Region; thus in the Dutch language area a single institutional body of parliament and government is empowered for all except federal and specific municipal matters.[2][a] While the Walloon Region and the French Community have separate parliaments and governments, the Parliament of the French Community draws its members from the French-speaking members of the Walloon Parliament and the Parliament of the Brussels-Capital Region, and ministers of the Walloon Government often serve as ministers in the Government of the French Community as well. Subordinate divisions[edit] The Flemish Region and the Walloon Region each comprise five provinces. The Brussels-Capital Region is not a province, nor does it contain any. The three regions are further subdivided into 589 municipalities, which in general consist of several sub-municipalities. These sub-municipalities were independent municipalities in the past, but no longer serve an official purpose. Lesser subnational entities include the intra-municipal districts (which currently only exist in the city of Antwerp), the administrative, the electoral and the judicial arrondissements, police districts, as well as the new inter-municipal police zones (lower level than the police districts).

Competences[edit] The Federal State retains a considerable "common heritage". This includes justice, defence (Belgian Army), federal police, social security, public debt and other aspects of public finances, nuclear energy, and State-owned companies (such as the Belgian Railways which is in fact an exception on regionalized transport; the Post Office was federal as well, but is being privatised). The State is responsible for the obligations of Belgium and its federalized institutions towards the European Union and NATO. It controls substantial parts of public health, home affairs and foreign affairs.[4] Communities exercise competences only within linguistically determined geographical boundaries, originally oriented towards the individuals of a Community's language: culture (including audiovisual media), education, the use of the relevant language. Extensions to personal matters less directly attributed to the language comprise health policy (curative and preventive medicine) and assistance to individuals (protection of youth, social welfare, aid to families, immigrant assistance services, etc.)[5] Regions have authority in fields connected with their territory in the widest meaning of the term, thus relating to the economy, employment, agriculture, water policy, housing, public works, energy, transport, the environment, town and country planning, nature conservation, credit, and foreign trade. They supervise the provinces, municipalities and intercommunal utility companies.[6] In several fields, the different levels each have their own say on specificities. On education for instance, the autonomy of the Communities does neither include decisions about the compulsory aspect nor setting minimum requirements for awarding qualifications, which remain federal matters.[4] Each level can be involved in scientific research and international relations associated with its powers.[5][6]

Communities[edit] Name Flemish Community French Community German-speaking Community Dutch name  Vlaamse Gemeenschap (help·info)  (Franse Gemeenschap) (help·info)  (Duitstalige Gemeenschap) (help·info) French name (Communauté flamande) Communauté française (Communauté germanophone) German name (Flämische Gemeinschaft) (Französische Gemeinschaft) Deutschsprachige Gemeinschaft Location Flag Capital Brussels Brussels Eupen Population 76,328 [2015][7] (0.7% of Belgium) Minister-President Geert Bourgeois (list) (joint with Flemish Region) Rudy Demotte (list) Oliver Paasch (list) Web site Communities were created in 1970 as "cultural communities" with limited power. In 1980, more power was transferred from the federal state to these entities and they became simply "communities". Both the Flemish and French Community have jurisdiction over the area of the Brussels-Capital Region. Consequently, they do not have a defined number of inhabitants. The German-speaking Community is the only community with an area over which they have sole jurisdiction as a community. It is located within the Walloon Region, which has even transferred some regional powers to the German-speaking Community with regards to its area.

Regions[edit] Region Flemish Region Walloon Region Brussels-Capital Region Dutch name  Vlaams Gewest (help·info)  (Waals Gewest) (help·info)  Brussels Hoofdstedelijk Gewest (help·info) French name (Région flamande) Région wallonne Région de Bruxelles-Capitale German name (Flämische Region) Wallonische Region (Region Brüssel-Hauptstadt) Location Flag Seat Brussels Namur Brussels ISO 3166-2:BE VLG WAL BRU Area 13,522 km2 (44.29% of Belgium) 16,844 km2 (55.18% of Belgium) 161 km2 (0.53% of Belgium) Provinces Antwerp Limburg Flemish Brabant East Flanders West Flanders Hainaut Walloon Brabant Namur Liège Luxembourg none Municipalities 308 262 19 Population 6,516,011 [2017][7] (57.5% of Belgium) 3,614,473 [2017][7] (32.0% of Belgium) 1,191,604 [2017][7] (10.5% of Belgium) Population density 480/km2 215/km2 7,401/km2 Minister-President Geert Bourgeois (list) (joint with Flemish Community) Paul Magnette (list) Rudi Vervoort (list) Web site Flemish Region[edit] Main article: Flemish Region The Flemish Region or Flanders (Vlaams Gewest or Vlaanderen in Dutch) occupies the northern part of Belgium. It has a surface area of 13,522 km2 (5,221 sq mi), or 44.29% of Belgium, and is divided into 5 provinces which contain a total of 308 municipalities. The official language is Dutch. French can be used for certain administrative purposes in a dozen particular "municipalities with language facilities" around the Brussels-Capital Region and at the border with the Walloon Region. The Flemish Region has no institutions on its own. Upon the creation of the provisional regions in 1974, a provisional Flemish Regional Council was installed with Mechelen as seat. However, with the definitive regions in 1980, its competencies were transferred to the Flemish Community in order to have unified Flemish institutions that combine both regional and community competencies, namely the Flemish Parliament and Flemish Government and its administration. Regional laws (called decrees) do however need to mention whether they are applicable to the community, the region or both. Since the capital of the Flemish Community is Brussels and its institutions have their seats there, it also indirectly serves as seat of government of the Flemish Region, even though the city is not part of it. Additionally, the city of Mechelen still has a relation to the Flemish Region as seat; it serves as the location for head office during European (and formerly Senate) elections.[8] Flanders contains five provinces: West Flanders, East Flanders, Antwerp, Flemish Brabant and Limburg. Brussels-Capital Region[edit] Main article: Brussels-Capital Region The Brussels-Capital Region (Brussels Hoofdstedelijk Gewest in Dutch, Région de Bruxelles-Capitale in French, Die Region Brüssel-Hauptstadt in German) or Brussels Region is centrally located and completely surrounded by the province of Flemish Brabant and thus by the Flemish Region. With a surface area of 162 km2 (63 sq mi), or 0.53% of Belgium, it is the smallest of the three regions. It contains the City of Brussels, which acts both as federal and regional capital, and 18 other municipalities. Its official languages are both Dutch and French. In the region ±78% speak French at home and ±22% speak Dutch, although a significant number of people combine these two languages.[9] The Brussels Capital Region contains only one administrative arrondissement, the Arrondissement of Brussels-Capital. However, for juridical purposes, it forms an arrondissement with surrounding Flemish areas, the arrondissement of Brussels (equivalent in area to the former electoral district of Brussels-Halle-Vilvoorde). Within Brussels, the two Communities have their own institutions that act as "intermediary levels" of government and public service, sitting below the Community institutions, and above the municipal institutions: Flemish Community Commission (Vlaamse Gemeenschapscommissie, VGC) and its administration; French Community Commission (Commission communautaire française, COCOF) and its executive commission and its administration. In addition to these two, a Common Community Commission exists which is the entity when the Brussels-Capital Region exercises community powers. In these cases, there are more requirements for the legislative process in order to safeguard the interests of both linguistic communities (de facto the Flemish community). Since the splitting of Brabant in 1995, the Brussels Region does not belong to any of the provinces. Within the Region, most of the provincial competencies are assumed by the Brussels regional institutions and community commissions. Additionally, there is a governor of Brussels-Capital, analogously to provinces. Walloon Region[edit] Main article: Wallonia The Walloon Region or Wallonia (Région Wallonne or Wallonie in French) occupies the southern part of Belgium. It has a surface area of 16,844 km2 (6,504 sq mi), or 55.18% of Belgium, and is also divided into 5 provinces which contain a total of 262 municipalities. Its capital is Namur. The official languages are French and, only in the nine eastern municipalities that form the German-speaking Community near the German border, German. Dutch however, may be used for administrative purposes in the four municipalities with language facilities at the border with Flanders, and German in two such municipalities near the German-speaking Community. The Walloon Region contains five provinces: Hainaut, Walloon Brabant, Namur, Liège and Luxembourg.

See also[edit] Language legislation in Belgium Municipalities with language facilities

Footnotes[edit] ^ a b c The Constitution set out seven institutions each of which can have a parliament, government and administration. In fact there are only six such bodies because the Flemish Region merged into the Flemish Community. This single Flemish body thus exercises powers about Community matters in the bilingual area of Brussels-Capital and in the Dutch language area, and about Regional matters only in the latter. ^ Apart from the municipalities with language facilities for individuals, the French language area has three more municipalities in which the second language in education legally has to be either Dutch or German, whereas in its municipalities without special status this would also allow for English.[3]

References[edit] ^ "Als goede buren– Vlaanderen en de taalwetgeving– Taalgrens en taalgebieden" (in Dutch). Retrieved 2007-07-10.  External link in |publisher= (help) ^ a b "Politics — State structure". Flemish Government. Archived from the original on 2007-09-27. Retrieved 2007-05-24.  ^ Lebrun, Sophie (7 January 2003). "Langues à l'école: imposées ou au choix, un peu ou beaucoup" (in French). La Libre Belgique. Retrieved 17 August 2007.  ^ a b "The Federal Government's Powers". .be Portal. Belgian Federal Government. Retrieved 2007-05-23.  ^ a b "The Communities". .be Portal. Belgian Federal Government. Archived from the original on 2007-09-30. Retrieved 2007-05-23.  ^ a b "The Regions". .be Portal. Belgian Federal Government. Archived from the original on 2007-09-30. Retrieved 2007-05-23.  ^ a b c d Population statistics as of 1 January 2015, Statbel ^ Article 12 of the law of 23 March 1989 concerning the election of the European Parliament designates Mechelen as electoral college headquarters ^ Janssens, Rudi (2013). BRIO-taalbarometer 3: diversiteit als norm (pdf) (in Dutch) (Brussels Informatie-, Documentatie- en Onderzoekscentrum ed.). Retrieved 12 September 2015.  v t e Subdivisions of Belgium Communities Flemish French German-speaking Regions and Provinces Capital (Brussels)   Flemish (Flanders) Antwerp East Flanders Flemish Brabant Limburg West Flanders Walloon (Wallonia) Hainaut Liège Luxembourg Namur Walloon Brabant Arrondissements Administrative Electoral Judicial Municipalities by region Capital (Brussels) Flemish (Flanders) Walloon (Wallonia) v t e Belgium articles History Gallia Belgica Prince-Bishopric of Liège Burgundian Netherlands Southern Netherlands Spanish Netherlands Austrian Netherlands Brabant Revolution United Kingdom of the Netherlands Long nineteenth century Belgian Revolution Crisis of 1870 Empire World War I invasion occupation World War II invasion occupation Royal Question Congo Crisis State reform Geography Climate Extreme points Lakes Mountains Rivers Subdivisions Politics Constitution Elections Executive Foreign relations Human rights LGBT Law enforcement Judiciary Military Monarchy Parliament Political parties Prime Minister Economy 2008–2009 financial crisis Banking Central bank Communications Energy Tourism Trade unions Transport Science and technology Society Demographics People list Religion Education Honours Crime Languages Media Healthcare Culture Architecture Art Cinema Comics Cuisine Flag Literature Music Public holidays Sport Television World Heritage Sites Outline Index Book Category Portal v t e First-level administrative divisions in European countries Sovereign states Albania Andorra Armenia2 Austria Azerbaijan1 Belarus Belgium Bosnia and Herzegovina Bulgaria Croatia Cyprus2 Czech Republic Denmark Estonia Finland France Georgia1 Germany Greece Hungary Iceland Ireland Italy Kazakhstan1 Latvia Liechtenstein Lithuania Luxembourg Macedonia Malta Moldova Monaco Montenegro Netherlands Norway Poland Portugal Romania Russia1 San Marino Serbia Slovakia Slovenia Spain Sweden Switzerland Turkey1 Ukraine United Kingdom States with limited recognition Abkhazia2 Kosovo Nagorno-Karabakh2 Northern Cyprus2 South Ossetia2 Transnistria 1 Has part of its territory outside Europe. 2 Considered European for cultural, political and historical reasons but is geographically in Western Asia. Table of administrative divisions by country Retrieved from ",_regions_and_language_areas_of_Belgium&oldid=816689492" Categories: Regions of BelgiumLanguages of BelgiumSubdivisions of BelgiumLists of subdivisions of BelgiumCountry subdivisions in EuropeFirst-level administrative country subdivisionsBelgium geography-related listsHidden categories: CS1 errors: external linksCS1 Dutch-language sources (nl)CS1 French-language sources (fr)Articles with hAudio microformats

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