[General outline of the most important parts of society: (left) free trade companies and individual costumer and job markets (etc), (center) courts of justice, police, resource distribution, (right) law and decision making Government (the representative government square contains the councils; the electoral committee decides on election dates; the sovereign inspector inspects Government for fraud).]

[This shows a model of the representative, which consists of only 3 possibilities: voters, delegates elected by voters, and delegates elected by groups of delegates who have been elected only by voters; any delegated position is either one or at maximum two elections away from the voters. A third step is illegal.]

[(bottom) voter group circle, (right/bottom) attaches to local gov group circle, (center) attaches to provincial area where a provincial council stands on 50th sections, (top) attaches to national government where national government stands on 50th provinces (the grand council of all representatives not is shown in this drawing). It is important to realize that all councils shown are all elected by groups of the delegates elected by voters, except their own councils (bottom-right). There is no hierarchy with one council atop the other. Think of the purple drawn delegates as 'blue' because they are 'blue' delegates: twice elected only. A third step is illegal.]

[the local council that consists of immediately elected delegates without them grouping and electing a representative; so this kind of council only functions well over not too many people.]

[principle of a council standing on elected delegates, schematic; this system is used like that exactly for all councils too large to consist of immediately elected delegates, so for the large local councils, province councils (if any), and national council]

[national Government, schematic]

[The electoral committee which sets new election dates either after 5 years or sooner if it wants to, and the head of state which is its oldest member.]

See for laws: representative system in law

Ideally these things are set up in good order after winning the elections and gaining proper power in the known democratic bodies (such as parliament), provided general elections occur and are done properly.
See for direct an implementation scenarios:
http://www.law4.org/sheet2.txt
http://www.law4.org/sheet3.txt
http://www.law4.org/sheet4.txt
( http://www.law4.org/post/002/092-voter-groups-emergency )
http://www.law4.org/~joshb/sheet2.txt
http://www.law4.org/~joshb/aksie/training.txt
http://www.law4.org/~joshb/aksie/vote-reference.jpg

About how the councils can operate internally: Democratic Authorities Ventures Investments Demarcations [peoples council government] [peoples council government, plus dots for people]
http://www.law4.org/post/002/064-council-internal-organization
http://www.law4.org/post/002/067-100person-council--spokesperson.html
http://www.law4.org/post/002/084-council-order
http://www.law4.org/post/002/098-grand-governing-council

Some drawings to give an idea about the size of voter-groups and (1st order) councils:

[50 homes on a map, as marked out during (sudden) revolution,
       containing maybe some 2 voter-groups on average.]

[One first order 50 person council is local Government over
       only quite a small area (but needs rarely to decide much hence
       works very part-time, or it doesn't even create itself if unwanted
       by those delegates.)]

[A second order council local over a neighborhood (all larger
       councils are second order councils, including the national council,
       which is merely the largest possible 2nd order council)]

[A second order council over the city of Groningen. The
       the 50th sections of delegates behind their elected 2nd order
       delegate, simply comprise more delegates, that is the only
       difference. Beyond this there are the possibilities to erect
       a provincial council and the national council (and any others
       that delegates may wish to erect (or remove).]

Limited experimentation with this type of Government:
http://www.law4.org/post/002/091-experiment-group-democracy

How to transition from military rule to this type of democracy by the military:
http://www.law4.org/post/002/038-democracy-by-force
http://www.law4.org/post/002/040-role-of-delegates

Position symbols that can be used for public clarity / structure:
http://www.law4.org/post/000/o_function.jpg
http://www.law4.org/post/000/o_function_advice.jpg
http://www.law4.org/post/000/o_function_simplified.jpg
http://www.law4.org/post/002/020-function-identifier-simple.jpg
http://www.law4.org/post/002/o_attributes_2shoulder_insignia.jpg
http://www.law4.org/post/002/o_attributes_4shoulder_insignia.jpg
http://www.law4.org/post/002/o_attributes_11shoulder_insignia.jpg
http://www.law4.org/post/002/o_attributes_20shoulder_insignia.jpg
http://www.law4.org/post/002/062-chapter-3-start-and-city-government.html
http://www.law4.org/post/002/020-function-identifiers-shield-sovereign-use

Symbols for whole groups/councils at once:

Voter groups; these elect a 1st order delegate from anywhere they want: [voter-group]

1st order councils; a group of 50 or more delegates elected by a voter-group: [1st order council]

Section of delegates; electing 2nd order delegate from between them, they are 1/50th of a large 1st order council: [A section of delegates that choose from between them a
         delegate to represent them in a 2nd order council.]

2nd order councils (any, generic); this is the 50 person council made up of delegates elected by a voter-group and a section of delegates (the council for a city would likely be such a council, for a province/county, and for the whole nation exactly the same): [2nd order council]

(Bottom of the picture:) 1st order subcouncil/grouplet, 2nd order subcouncil/grouplet; this is one subcouncil of the (possible) internal organization of the councils: the council divide in 5 subcouncils of 10 (or more) who pass proposals to each other and then convene together to decide. [black/white, and subcouncils 1st and 2nd order]

See also (more general revolution theories related to this subject):
http://www.law4.org/~joshb/revolution.html
http://www.law4.org/post/002/088-revolution-government

The more ideal and either way preferred initial way to achieve this is through parliamentary party formation (first), which will provide hands on experience with the new model in any case.

Please note that the new recommended number for voter groups is 50 and not 100, that may not be coherent throughout this site. Whenever you see 100 voters mentioned, it should read 50.