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I·CONnect

Blog of the International Journal of Constitutional Law
Home Archive for category "Nepal"
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Doctrine of Necessity in Nepal: A Bractonian Blunder?

Henry de Bracton was a 13th Century British jurist who, among other things, defended supreme papal authority over secular affairs and recommended that criminal trials be undertaken “by ordeal” (wherein the defendant would hold red-hot iron or be thrown bound into a lake under the premise that a just god would protect the innocent). While

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Published on October 6, 2011
Author:          Filed under: Daniel Lansberg-Rodriguez, Fiji, Nepal, Nigeria, Pakistan
 
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Nepal’s Constitution Drafting Process

Nepal is in the midst of drafting a new constitution to address the aspirations of the many ethnic, religious, and linguistic groups that call Nepal “home”. This is a tall order, especially given that this constitutional process is part of a larger peace process aimed at, among other things, ending the decade-long “People’s War” launched

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Published on August 13, 2009
Author:          Filed under: hp, Nepal, Terry Hoverter