The May lesson at NLP posed that and surprising answers to other questions.
HOW DOES RONR DEFINE "POINT OF PERSONAL PRIVILEGE?
It Doesn't Within RONR, there is no such thing as a "point of privilege" The correct terminology is "question of privilege."
A "MAJORITY" IS THE SAME AS "50% PLUS ONE"
False "Majority" means "more than half."
"50% + 1 (vote)," happens to be true for even-numbered vote totals, and false for odd-numbered vote totals (i.e., too high a threshold).
EX-OFFICIO MEMBERS CANNOT VOTE.
False Ex-officio members can vote because members can vote, and it makes no difference how one becomes a member of a given committee or board, whether it be by appointment, by election, or by holding another office.
A MEMBER CANNOT NOMINATE OR VOTE HIMSELF.
False There is no "conflict of interest" in nominating oneself or voting for oneself, as far as RONR is concerned
A "member in "good standing" is current in their dues.
False RONR does not define "good standing," even though RONR uses the term four times.
The term, as used in some organizations, may include such requirements as not being under any disciplinary action, or having participated in a minimum number of events or meetings, or being current in their dues.
Thus the phrase might mean different things to different organizations.
does The Bible commands us to us RONR?
Of course it does not, though Paul does instruct the early church at Corinth, “let all things be done decently, and in order.” 1 Corinthians 14:40