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I·CONnect

Blog of the International Journal of Constitutional Law
Home Archive for category "constitutional amendment" (Page 2)
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Three Modalities of Comparison: Arizona’s Exceptionalism?

For comparativists, South Africa is a gold mine. It offers comparative law scholars a rich repository of judgments that often develop in exquisite detail instructive comparisons between and among states. Of course, this is not a matter of happenstance. South Africa’s constitutional text actually commands courts to compare in some instances and also invites courts

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Published on January 22, 2011
Author:          Filed under: Arizona, constitutional amendment, hp, Richard Albert, south africa
 
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Enacting Constitutionalism

For readers who might be interested in a paper on the constitutional enactment of independent judicial institutions, may I suggest a paper just published entitled “Enacting Constitutionalism,” in which my coauthor and I focus on the political composition of the constituent body and its implications for the type of institutions enacted. The paper is available

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Big constitutional changes in Pakistan

The Associated Press reports that Pakistan’s National Assembly has just passed a mammoth package of constitutional amendments, the so-called “18th Amendment Bill.” Passage required a two-thirds majority; the actual vote was unanimous. The most noteworthy aspect of the amendment bill-which actually contains a total of 105 amendments to the constitutional text-is the extent to which

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Published on April 11, 2010
Author:          Filed under: constitutional amendment, David Law, hp, Pakistan