A government project has a hsy status, or status as a public-private partnership.
Public-private partnerships, which are commonly referred to as government grants, are one of the key ways that governments make the most money.
But what about when the public funding comes from private companies?
How does that work?
The answer, as the Government projects it has found, is that, unlike a public project, a government-funded project cannot be stopped by a parliament.
“When we announced the project in March, we made it clear that if the parliament didn’t act, we would be able to stop the project,” says Mr Cameron.
“But they have since passed a motion in parliament that says the parliament cannot stop this project.”
This is an interesting concept, because while private companies cannot stop public projects, they can do so by passing a law to stop them.
In other words, if the public project is stopped, it will stop.
Mr Cameron argues that this is a necessary precaution, in the hope that Parliament would pass legislation to stop other government-sponsored projects, such as the Trident nuclear weapons plant in Scotland.
In the event of a successful parliamentary motion, this could lead to the cancellation of the project, even if the project has already been approved by the Scottish government.
In fact, this is exactly what happened when the project was proposed in the mid-1990s, and the Government blocked the project.
As it happened, this project was approved, and was commissioned in the early 2000s.
The project went ahead anyway.
Because the Government believed it was a public good.
Its justification was that it would create a “national investment, innovation and economic growth engine” and create “goods and jobs”.
But it also wanted to attract private investment and to attract foreign investment in Scotland, as a way of boosting Scotland’s economy and creating jobs.
In short, the Government wanted to encourage the private sector to come to Scotland, and to provide a boost to the economy.
And the Government could have done this without Parliament.
Under Scottish law, a private company can have a hSY status, but it has to be approved by Parliament.
But there is a catch.
The law says that the Government can pass a law stopping the project at any time, even before the project is approved.
But this does not stop a project from going ahead.
A government-approved project has to pass a parliamentary motion to stop it.
And if it does, Parliament can stop it if it wants to.
So, if there is an SNP Government, a Parliament that passes a motion to block the project would be prevented from passing a motion stopping the same project.
And this is the point.
Parliament has the power to pass laws to stop government projects.
The Scottish Parliament, for example, can stop the construction of the rail line from Aberdeenshire to the north of Scotland, or from Aberdeen to Edinburgh.
It can block the completion of a project, such is the case with the proposed new nuclear reactor at Rosyth in Fife.
But Parliament is not required to do anything about these cases.
The Government can only stop projects when they are approved by a Scottish Parliament motion.
And, in many cases, Parliament is obliged to pass the legislation.
In order to stop a public sector project, the legislation must be passed by Parliament and approved by an absolute majority of MPs in Parliament.
That is what the Government is trying to achieve in the case of the Trident project.
But, in order to get Parliament to pass this legislation, it has first had to get the Scottish Parliament to approve it.
This is a very complicated process.
The process can be seen in a series of stages, as shown in the table below.
The table shows the stages by which a public or public-funded public project can be stopped.
There are a number of stages at which a Government-approved public project cannot proceed.
But the first stage of the process is the approval of the Scottish Government, which is the Parliament’s majority vote.
The second stage is the Scottish National Party’s (SNP) vote.
This occurs when the SNP is in government.
If the SNP wins the Scottish election, it must also agree to the SNP’s demand that Parliament must approve the Scottish proposal to stop Trident.
If it fails to do so, then the SNP will seek to block Trident.
The third stage is a motion passed by the SNP and passed by at least 60% of the seats in the Scottish parliament.
It must be approved and signed off by at most 60% Labour MPs and Labour MPs in the House of Commons.
This process can take up to four months, depending on the complexity of the issue and the strength of support for the SNP in Parliament, but usually takes less than six months.
And lastly, the fourth stage is an appeal to the Scottish Court of Session.
This can be challenged in the courts.
If Parliament rejects the SNP motion to suspend the project and stops it, it can appeal to a