Generally, the Legislature enacts a law which includes general principles and policies relating to a particular subject matter and confers the rule-making power on the government or any administrative agency. When a part of legislation is formally executed by the executive machinery, it is called delegated legislation. For instance, a statute contains a provision which empowers the Central Government to make certain rules regarding the subject matter of the Statute and in pursuance to such provision the Central Government formulates such rules. It is permissible to delegate legislative power subject to the condition that the legislative policy has been adequately laid down and the delegate is authorized to implement the guidelines laid down by the legislature. Nowadays, there is hardly any statute enacted by the Legislature which does not delegate any power of legislation to the Executive.