The purpose of writing this letter has been described as below:
If I ask you now as my wise friend and guide to prepare the way by philosophy and to justify my proclamation as god in such a way as to be acceptable to my Greeks and Macedonians, I do so as a responsible politician and statesman..
To Aristotle of Stagirus,
director of the school at Athens
My great and beloved teacher, dear Aristotle!
It is a very, very long time since I wrote to you; but as you know I have been over-occupied with military matters, and while we were marching through Hyrcania, Drangiana, and Gedrosia, conquering Bactria, and advancing beyond the Indus, I had neither the time nor the inclination to take up my pen. I have now been back in Susa for some months; but I have been so overwhelmed with administrative business, appointing officials, and mopping up all kinds of intrigues and revolts, that I have not had a moment till today to write to you about myself. Of course, you know roughly from the official reports what I have been doing; but both my devotion to you and my confidence in your influence on cultivated Hellenic circles urge me once more to open my heart to you as my revered teacher and spiritual guide.
Constitution Act 1986
Public Act 1986 No 114
Date of assent 13 December 1986
Changes authorised by section 17C of the Acts and Regulations Publication Act 1989 have been made in this reprint.
This Act is administered by the Ministry of Justice.
An Act to reform the constitutional law of New Zealand, to bring together into one enactment certain provisions of constitutional significance, and to provide that the New Zealand Constitution Act 1852 of the Parliament of the United Kingdom shall cease to have effect as part of the law of New Zealand
The Law Commission
(LAW COM No 344)
CONTEMPT OF COURT (2): COURT REPORTING
Presented to Parliament pursuant to section 3(2) of the Law Commissions Act 1965
Ordered by the House of Commons to be printed on 25 March 2014
The First report: Contempt of Court (1): Juror Misconduct and Internet Publications
THE SECOND REPORT: CONTEMPT OF COURT (2): COURT REPORTING
The Third and final report: contempt in the face of the Court, and the remaining areas of contempt by publication.
OF THE RIGHT OF PROPERTY
It is the province of speculative philosophy to trace the origin of the right of property; of legislation to regulate its transfer; and of political science to devise the surest means of protecting that right. Political economy recognises the right of property solely as the most powerful of all encouragements to the multiplication of wealth, and is satisfied with its actual stability, without inquiring about its origin or its safeguards. In fact, the legal inviolability of property is obviously a mere mockery, where the sovereign power is unable to make the laws respected, where it either practises robbery itself,26 or is impotent to repress it in others; or where possession is rendered perpetually insecure, by the intricacy of legislative enactments, and the subtleties of technical nicety. Nor can property be said to exist, where it is not matter of reality as well as of right. Then, and then only, can the sources of production, namely, land, capital, and industry, attain their utmost degree of fecundity.27
The Telecom Regulatory Authority Of India Act, 1997
(24 OF 1997)
28th March, 1997
An Act to provide for the establishment of the Telecom Regulatory Authority of India and the Telecom Disputes Settlement and Appellate Tribunal to regulate the telecommunication services, adjudicate disputes, dispose of appeals and to protect the interests of service providers and consumers of the telecom sector, to promote and ensure orderly growth of the telecom sector, and for matters connected therewith or incidental thereto.
Be it enacted by Parliament in the Forty-eighth Year of the Republic of India as follows:-
The Indian Wireless Telegraphy Act, 1933
(17 of 1933)
[11th September, 1933]
An Act to regulate the possession of wireless telegraphy apparatus.
Whereas it is expedient to regulate the possession of wireless telegraphy apparatus in India; It is hereby enacted as follows:
The Indian Telegraph Act, 1885
(13 of 1885)
22nd July, 1885
An Act to amend the law relating to Telegraphs in India.
Whereas it is expedient to amend the law relating to telegraphs in India;
It is hereby enacted as follows:
Temporary Suspension of Telecom Services Rules, 2017
MINISTRY OF COMMUNICATIONS
(Department of Telecommunications)
New Delhi, the 7th August, 2017
G.S.R. 998(E).—In exercise of the powers conferred by section 7 of the Indian Telegraph Act, 1885 (13 of 1885) (hereinafter referred to as the said Act), the Central Government hereby makes the following rules to regulate the temporary suspension of telecom services due to public emergency or public safety, namely:-
1. (1) These rules may be called the Temporary Suspension of Telecom Services (Public Emergency or Public Safety) Rules, 2017.
(2) They shall come into force on the date of their publication in the Official Gazette.