Canadian constitutional dilemmas revisited

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Institute of Intergovernmental Relations, Queen's University, Dec 19, 1997 - Law - 182 pages
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Patrick Monahan (Osgoode Hall) and Francois Chevrette (Montreal) look at Lederman's place in federalism scholarship; Robin Elliott (UBC) rethinks S.96 according to rights rather than power; Diana Majury (Carleton) examines equality in a postmodern era; Kathleen Mahoney (Calgary) compares Canadian and American jurisprudence in relation to pornography, hate propaganda, and freedom of expression; Don Stuart (Queen's) evaluates the effects of Charter rights on criminal law; Darlene Johnson (Ottawa) examines group rights as related to Aboriginal peoples; and Madame Justice Bertha Wilson examines methods of appointment and pluralism. Other contributors include Christine Boyle (UBC), Tom Cromwell (Dalhousie), Jacques Fremont (Montreal), Martha Jackman (Carleton), Wayne MacKay (Dalhousie), Ian Scott (Gowling, Strathy and Henderson), and Lynn Smith (UBC). Canadian Constitutional Dilemmas Revisited contributes valuable scholarly perspectives for Canadians and others faced with the task of redefining political communities and resolving pressing constitutional issues.

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Contents

From a Question of Power
17
The Role of the Courts in Canadas
31
Equality in a Post Modern Time
45
Copyright

6 other sections not shown

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