Clarendon Press, 1991 - Law - 172 pages
The reform of the British Constitution is the subject of perennial debate, yet many attempts to create an agenda for reform encounter a variety of obstacles and uncover inadequacies in the process. This work compensates for these deficiencies. Brazier examines central government, Parliament, and the judiciary in the United Kingdom. The question he poses is which, if any, reform stands a fair chance for being implemented in the foreseeable political future.
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The Limits of Reform
The Way Forward
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achieved administration amend Appeal appointment appropriate Bill of Rights British constitution Cabinet candidates civil rights Cmnd coalition Conservative and Labour Conservative Party Constitutional Commission constitutional reform debate decisions Department departmental dissolution elective dictatorship electoral entrenchment European Convention example existing favour first-past-the-post function hereditary peers House of Commons House of Lords Human Rights hung Parliament important inquiry issues judges Judicial Service judiciary Labour government Labour Party law reform legislation Liberal Democrats Lord Chancellor main parties majority matters Members of Parliament ment method ministerial responsibility Northern Ireland Opposition parlia parliamentary sovereignty party leaders party's perhaps political parties politicians prerogative powers Prime Minister Prime Minister's procedure proportional representation proposed Queen in Parliament question radical recall power referendums representative require reselection royal prerogative seats second chamber Select Committee smaller parties suggested Supreme Court Thatcher United Kingdom veto voters voting system Whips wishes written constitution