Constitutional Law, Administrative Law, and Human Rights: A Critical Introduction

Paperback | April 5, 2015

byIan Loveland

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The seventh edition of Constitutional Law, Administrative Law, and Human Rights, continues to provide in-depth coverage of the core elements of a constitutional and administrative law syllabus. In addition, it explores the latest ongoing debates around potential constitutional reforms. This engaging text provides a unique cross-disciplinary approach to the subject, with emphasis on material drawn from political theory, political science, and social history. The author's stimulating, narrative style encourages critical analysis, ensuring that the reader gains a fundamentalappreciation of public law in its wider context.

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The seventh edition of Constitutional Law, Administrative Law, and Human Rights, continues to provide in-depth coverage of the core elements of a constitutional and administrative law syllabus. In addition, it explores the latest ongoing debates around potential constitutional reforms. This engaging text provides a unique cross-discipl...

Ian Loveland is Professor of Public Law at City University, London.
Format:PaperbackDimensions:840 pages, 9.69 × 7.44 × 1.5 inPublished:April 5, 2015Publisher:Oxford University PressLanguage:English

The following ISBNs are associated with this title:

ISBN - 10:019870903X

ISBN - 13:9780198709039

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Table of Contents

Part I: Theoretical Principles1. Defining the constitution?2. Parliamentary sovereignty3. The rule of law and the separation of powers4. The Royal prerogativePart II: The Institutions and Operation of National Government5. The House of Commons6. The House of Lords7. The electoral system8. Parliamentary privilege9. Constitutional conventionsPart III: The Geographical Separation of Powers10. Local government11. The European Economic Community 1957 - 198612. The European Community after the Single European Act13. The governance of Scotland and WalesPart IV: Administrative Law14. Substantive grounds of judicial review15. Procedural grounds of judicial review16. Challenging governmental decisions: the process17. Locus StandiPart V: Human Rights18. Human Rights I: traditional perspectives19. Human Rights II: emergent principles20. Human Rights III: new substantive grounds of review21. Human Rights IV: the Human Rights Act 199822. Human Rights V: the impact of the Human Rights Act 199823. Human Rights VI: governmental powers of arrest and detention24. Conclusion

Editorial Reviews

"It also comes with an Online Resource Centre which includes the author's "mind maps" and an excellent (and fully linked) online casebook. These additions, included for free, provide excellent added value" --Student Law Journal