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Since 1956, Baltimore County has had its own charter government. The government is made up of a County Executive as well as a seven-member County Council. In years of the gubernatorial election, the County Executive and Council members will be elected. A maximum of two terms may be served by the County Executive.
The county government is independent of any incorporated towns or cities and provides all local services to its citizens, many of them being associated with city-type agencies.
1956 saw the County adopt an "executive council" system of government that included representatives from the public. This replaced its old system of elected County Commissioners. It has had 11 county executives since then, and one "acting", executive. Ten of these were Democrats and two were Republicans. Spiro T. Anew, the former vice president of the United States, was the third executive. He served from 1962 to 1966 and then was elected governor of Maryland from 1967 to 1969. Later, he was accused of corruption and fraud while serving as County executive. He also continued to accept bribes both as governor of the state and as U.S. Vice President. He pleaded no contest to the unprecedented Federal criminal charges. In 1973, he was forced to resign from the Vice Presidency.