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I·CONnect

Blog of the International Journal of Constitutional Law
Home Archive for category "Dominic Nardi"
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Discipline-Flourishing Constitutionalism: An Update on Myanmar’s Quasi-Constitutionalized Politics

When Tom Ginsburg and Zachary Elkins first released their Comparative Constitutions Project data, Myanmar (formerly known as Burma)* was one of only two countries that lacked any sort of constitutional document (the other being the U.K.). Since 1962, the country had been ruled by a military regime. In 1988, a younger generation of officers seized

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Published on May 20, 2011
Author:          Filed under: authoritarianism, Dominic Nardi, hp, Myanmar
 
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Dominic Nardi on Pakistan’s Judiciary: Suo Moto Tango

The Indian Supreme Court has become prominent (or notorious) amongst comparative constitutional law scholars for its judicial activism. However, if anything, the Pakistani judiciary has gone even further in finding creative ways to support public interest litigation (PIL). Under Article 184(3) of the 1973 Constitution, the Supreme Court has original jurisdiction over petitions to enforce

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Published on May 30, 2010
Author:          Filed under: Dominic Nardi, hp, Pakistan