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Download Part I: The Doctrine of the Separation of Powers. Chapter 1: Development of the Doctrine of the Separation of Powers in France (1.2 MB)

Download Part I: The Doctrine of the Separation of Powers. Chapter 2: Comparative Significance of the Separation of Powers for Jurisdiction to Review Administrative Acts (1009 KB)

Download Part II: The Review Powers of the Administrative Courts in France. Chapter 3: Recourse for Excess of Power (1.1 MB)

Download Part II: The Review Powers of the Administrative Courts in France. Chapter 4: Review of Administrative Acts on the Merits (1.2 MB)

Download The Review Powers of the Administrative Courts in France. Chapter 5: A Comparison of Administrative Review and Judicial Review (1.0 MB)

Download Part III: The Review Powers of the Ordinary Courts in France. Chapter 6: Review of Administrative Regulations (1.2 MB)

Download Part III: The Review Powers of the Ordinary Courts in France. Chapter 7: Jurisdiction Over Public Officers (1.1 MB)

Download Part III: The Review Powers of the Ordinary Courts in France. Chapter 8: Faute Personnelle and Faute de Service (1.2 MB)

Download Part III: The Review Powers of the Ordinary Courts in France. Chapter 9: The Doctrine of Administrative Trespass (1.3 MB)

Download Part III: The Review Powers of the Ordinary Courts in France. Chapter 10: Recent Applications of the Trespass Doctrine (1.2 MB)

Download Part III: The Review Powers of the Ordinary Courts in France. Chapter 11: Comparison and Conclusions (1.0 MB)

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Description

The present study was originally inspired by the widespread interest in the doctrine of the separation of powers stimulated by current discussions of vital problems of administrative law. Frequent reference to this doctrine occurs especially in recent legal literature concerned with the relation between the administrative and judicial departments of government. Particular mention may be made of the attention which has been given the doctrine by the Special Committee on Administrative Law of the American Bar Association. However, the allusions to the doctrine in these discussions to prevalent separation of powers in the organization of government have not always been sufficiently discriminating. Mirabeau's warning in the constitutional debates of 1789 in France not to invoke the formula without first carefully ascertaining its true meaning is as timely today as it was then.

Publication Date

1942

Publisher

Callaghan & Company

City

Chicago

Keywords

Administrative Acts, Separation of Power, Judicial Review, France, United States

Disciplines

Comparative and Foreign Law | Courts | Jurisdiction

Comments

Published under the auspices of the University of Michigan Law School (which, however, assumes no responsibility for the views expressed) with the aid of funds derived from gifts to the University of Michigan by William W. Cook

Review of administrative acts : a comparative study of the doctrine of the separation of powers and judicial review in France and the United States

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