A Discourse on Just and Unjust Legal Institutions in African English-speaking Countries
This work covers the historical as well as contemporary socio-political situations in which just and unjust legal situations, law-making bodies or parliaments, office of the ombudsman, faculties of law, police, courts, and penal systems are located. It provides a context for all relevant parties - citizen groups, professional associations, educators, law-makers, judges, police officials, and prison authorities.
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DEFINITIONS OF THE KEY TERMS
THE COLONIAL COURTS
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adds African Law American Anglophone Anglophone African countries apartheid appointment Association Botswana British colonies bureaucracy Cameroon chapter characterized civil colonial colonial administrators colonial courts Commission constitutional court structure court system criminal justice criminology cultural customary law democracy democratic due process model established ethnic European example executive freedoms functions Ghana High Court human rights independence indigenous individual issues judges judicial institutions Judicial Service Commission judicial system judiciary jurisdiction Kenya Kenya Police law schools lawyers leaders legal education legal system legislative legislature Lesotho magistrates major Malawi military Mozambique Nairobi Namibia Nigeria observation officers Ombudsman organizations outlined Parliament party person personnel police political practice President problems professional provides question reform regime restructuring role scholars Service situation social science society socio-political contexts South Africa Supreme Court Tanzania Texas Southern University traditional tribunals Uganda United University vigilantism women writes Zambia Zimbabwe