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I·CONnect

Blog of the International Journal of Constitutional Law
Home Posts tagged "New Zealand"
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A Constitutional Reform Project for New Zealand

—Leonid Sirota, AUT Law School Sir Geoffrey Palmer and Andrew Butler, now both barristers with an academic past, the former also once an Attorney-General, Justice Minister, and briefly Prime Minister, have published a book arguing that New Zealand needs for a codified, entrenched constitution for New Zealand ― something the country famously lacks at present. They

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Published on October 14, 2016
Author:          Filed under: Analysis
 
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The Keith Project

–Juliet Bull, Victoria University of Wellington   Sir Kenneth Keith, ONZ, KBE, QC is a renowned New Zealand Judge currently serving a nine-year term on the bench of the International Court of Justice. The “Keith Project” is a Victoria University of Wellington initiative which will provide access to Sir Kenneth’s extensive body of extra-judicial writing.

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Published on June 5, 2013
Author:          Filed under: Analysis
 
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How Precedent Travels

–Sam Halabi, University of Tulsa In a recent Article forthcoming in the Notre Dame Journal of International and Comparative Law, “Constitutional Borrowing as Jurisprudential and Political Doctrine in Shri DK Basu v. State of West Bengal”, I explore one aspect of the countermajoritarian difficulty engendered by use of foreign precedent.  Usually, that concern is articulated

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Published on April 4, 2013
Author:          Filed under: Analysis
 
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The Lord Cooke Project

–Joel Colon-Rios, Victoria University of Wellington, Faculty of Law The Right Honourable Lord Cooke of Thorndon (1926–2006) is widely regarded as one of the greatest New Zealand judges. He made a monumental contribution to many areas of law across more than five decades of writing, advocacy, and judging. Lord Cooke served as President of the

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Published on March 13, 2013
Author:          Filed under: Uncategorized