CIVIL

Constitutional Law, Administrative Law, and Human Rights A Critical Introduction by Ian Loveland

Edition: 2008

Part I: Theoretical Principles 1: Defining the constitution? 2: Parliamentary sovereignty 3: The rule of law and the separation of powers 4: The Royal prerogative

Part II: The Institutions and Operation of National Government 5: The House of Commons 6: The House of Lords 7: The electoral system 8: Parliamentary privilege 9: Constitutional conventions

Part III: The Geographical Separation of Powers 10: Local government 11: Parliamentary sovereignty within the European Union 12: The governance of Scotland and Wales

Part IV: Administrative Law 13: Substantive grounds of judicial review 14: Procedural grounds of judicial review 15: Challenging governmental decisions: the process 16: Locus Standi

Part V: Human Rights

17: Human Rights I: traditional perspectives

18: Human Rights II: emergent principles

19: Human Rights III: new substantive grounds of review

20: Human Rights IV: the Human Rights Act 1998

21: Human Rights V: the impact of the Human Rights Act 1998

22: Human Rights VI: governmental powers of arrest and detention Part VI: Conclusions

23: A revolution by due process of law? Leaving the European Union

24: Conclusion


 

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