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Read the text below and complete the gaps with phrases formed out of the jumbled elements.

The sources of the Polish law are divided into two categories: (1 p.) (1 p.) (1 p.) (1 p.) (1 p.) .

According to the latest Constitution of 2 April 1997, the sources of universally binding Polish law are: the Constitution as the (1 p.) (1 p.) (1 p.) (1 p.) (1 p.) the statutes, (1 p.) (1 p.) (1 p.) and regulations. In order to come into force, the statutes, regulations (pol. rozporządzenia) and enactments of local law have to be published in (1 p.) (1 p.) (1 p.) (1 p.) of the Republic of Poland (Dziennik Ustaw).
All other acts constitute a part of internal law. They bind (pol. obowiązywać) only the organs of public administration and self-government (pol. samorząd) which are subordinated to (pol. są podporządkowane) the issuing organs and organizational units.

The examples of such acts are: resolutions (pol. uchwały) adopted by the Sejm, the Senate and the Council of Ministers, orders (pol. zarządzenia) issued by the President of the Republic of Poland, the President of the Council of Ministers and ministers, the acts of local law that are not universally binding and non-ratified international agreements. These acts are published in (1 p.) (1 p.) (1 p.) (1 p.) the Republic of Poland (pol. Monitor Polski) and in the local official journals.

The latest Constitution is the above mentioned Constitution of 2 April 1997, upheld by the (1 p.) (1 p.) (pol. Zgromadzenie Narodowe) i.e. the Sejm and the Senate acting together.

A statute (pol. ustawa) is a basic act of the universally binding law in Poland. The statutes are adopted by the Sejm. The right of (1 p.) (1 p.) (pol. inicjatywa ustawodawcza) can be started by a group of at least 100,000 citizens, and also by at least 15 Members of the Senate, the President or the Council of Ministers.