Laws Validity Act

Some articles on act, law, laws, acts, validity:

Constitution Act, 1982 - Supremacy Clause
... Section 52 of the Constitution Act, 1982 provides that the Constitution of Canada is the "supreme law of Canada", and any law inconsistent with it is of no force or effect ... Though such laws remain on the statute book until they are amended, after being struck down they cannot be enforced ... Before the 1982 Act came into effect, the British North America Act, 1867 (now known as the Constitution Act, 1867) had been the supreme law of Canada ...
List Of Canadian Constitutional Documents - List of Documents - Legislation Mentioned in §52(2)
... Section 52(2) of the Constitution Act, 1982 says "The Constitution of Canada includes (a) the Canada Act 1982, including this Act (b) the Acts and orders referred to in the schedule and (c ... Most were British North America Acts of the United Kingdom Parliament, and were renamed as Constitution Acts ... Others include the Acts that created new provinces or changed provincial borders ...
List Of Australian Monarchs - History
... the Commonwealth of Australia Constitution Act on 9 July 1900, which brought about Federation in 1901, whereupon the six colonies became the states of Australia, the relationship between the state ... united by a common allegiance to the Crown." The Royal and Parliamentary Titles Act, 1927, an Act of the Westminster Parliament, was the first ... until 1942 (retroactive to 3 September 1939), the law's validity in the United Kingdom required its government to seek Australia's consent in allowing the abdication of Edward VIII ...

Famous quotes containing the words act, laws and/or validity:

    To see him act is like reading Shakespeare by flashes of lightning.
    Samuel Taylor Coleridge (1772–1834)

    Here lies the preacher, judge, and poet, Peter
    Who broke the laws of God, and man and metre.
    Francis Jeffrey (1773–1850)

    Once one is caught up into the material world not one person in ten thousand finds the time to form literary taste, to examine the validity of philosophic concepts for himself, or to form what, for lack of a better phrase, I might call the wise and tragic sense of life.
    F. Scott Fitzgerald (1896–1940)