alexa Rise of the Canadian Courts

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Rise of the Canadian Courts

Until 1982 Canada had no constitutional Bill of Rights – that is, it had no statement of individual rights enshrined in its written constitution, and it had no judiciary that could declare legislative actions null and void, as violations of those constitutional rights. Canadians relied on their elected officials to protect their liberties; following the doctrine of legislative supremacy, the federal Parliament and provincial legislatures could, in most areas, overturn any court decision

Citation:

Doig JW (2013) Neglected No More: Legislators, Administrators, and the Rise of the Canadian Courts. Review Pub Administration Manag 2:e101.

 
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