A Discourse on Just and Unjust Legal Institutions in African English-speaking Countries

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E. Mellen Press, 2002 - Law - 311 pages
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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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Contents

DEFINITIONS OF THE KEY TERMS
17
a Limitations in the Inquiry
23
THE COLONIAL COURTS
25
CHAPTER
91
92
279
INTRODUCTION
95
a The Problem of Fitness for SelfGovemment
102
THE FORMER BRITISH COLONIES
108
The other Government Bureaucrats as Part of
176
The Benign Neglect in Social Science Scholarly
182
QUESTIONS FOR DISCUSSION
189
a The Role of the Civil Liberty Organizations
202
a The Role of Commissions of Inquiry
208
Selected National Efforts to Respond
214
Sex Worker Education and Advocacy Task
220
Discussion of the Law Curricula During
223

INITIAL CONSTITUTIONS
114
a Major Missing Links in the Initial African
121
Post Colonial Compositions of the Courts
130
Emergence of Instant Justice in Urban Areas
142
AND MAGISTRA TES APPOINTMENT
148
Selected Aspects of law
154
THE VULNERABILITY OF
169
SUMMARY
230
The Call for Gender Utilization
240
QUESTIONS FOR DISCUSSION
260
APPENDICES
292
Association of Colleges
300
The Dakar Declaration on the Right
308
Copyright

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