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Rethinking Suresh : Refoulement to Torture Under Canada’s Charter of Rights and Freedoms
This article takes the European Court of Human Rights’ decision in Saadi v. Italy and uses it as an opportunity to re-examine the Canadian case of Suresh v. Canada (Minister of Citizenship andExpand
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From Unwritten to Written: Transformation in the British Common-Law Constitution
This Article posits that the British Constitution is changing by incorporating written principles that restrain Parliament through judicial review. The Author asserts that this constitutional modelExpand
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Learning from Britain's Mistakes: Best Practices and Legislative Revision in Canadian Immigration Law
In the decade following 11 September 2001, the Canadian and British governments adopted many controversial legal measures to fight terrorism. They especially turned to stricter immigration laws toExpand
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The Lockean Constitution: Separation of Powers and the Limits of Prerogative
In the post-9/11 era, many legal scholars have advanced theories of constitutional law that make allowance for unreviewable discretionary decision making by the executive branch, particularly in theExpand
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There and Back Again: The Strange Journey of Special Advocates and Comparative Law Methodology
In the last ten years, many countries other than the United States have experimented with new, controversial forms of government powers to control, deport, or detain suspected terrorists. With thisExpand
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The long decade : how 9/11 changed the law
Contributors and Editors Acknowledgments Introduction Chapter 1 The Long Decade David Jenkins Part I: Fear and the Security Agenda Chapter 2 Security and Liberty: Critiques of the Tradeoff ThesisExpand
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The Long Decade
As the first chapter to the OUP book "The Long Decade: How 9/11 Changed the Law," this piece introduces the reader to the later chapters contributed by international experts on counter-terrorism law.Expand
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Denying reciprocity
When individuals receive benefits as a result of the burdens assumed by other people, they are expected to make a return in similar form. To do otherwise is considered as a failure to treat thoseExpand
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The Sedition Act of 1798 and the Incorporation of Seditious Libel into First Amendment Jurisprudence
On July 14, 1798, the Federalist-controlled Congress passed the Sedition Act. This act, codifying the English common law of seditious libel, made it a federal crime to publish defamatory matterExpand
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In Support of Canada's Anti-Terrorism Act: A Comparison of Canadian, British, and American Anti-Terrorism Law
This article compares Canada's Anti-Terrorism Act to similar British and American legislation, arguing that it is a tempered and positive contribution to the fight against international terrorism.Expand
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