Loading
Precedente Previous slide Next slide Successivo
New course

Questo corso è stato rivisto!

Per un'esperienza di apprendimento più piacevole, ti consigliamo di studiare la versione ripubblicata di questo corso per cellulari.

Portatemi al corso rivisto.

- or -

Continue studying this course

Differenze tra Parlamento e Corte

  • Note di Apprendimento
  • Revisione degli argomenti
    Charles M.
    GB
    Charles M.

    The differences between Parliament and the Courts are: Parliament: • Is sovereign • Passes legislation • Laws are statutes or Acts of Parliament • Aims to make laws and spends a lot of time doing so • Can say when and how fast to make laws • Makes laws in response to changes in society • Can delegate legislation • Laws widely apply to the system • Parliament passes Acts telling the courts how to interpretate statutes • Makes laws for the future Courts: • Are inferior to Parliament • Court law is case law which is found in reports • Resolving disputes is the Court main aim, not making laws • Precedents are made after the dispute has been solved • Court are old fashioned and conservative • Cannot delegate law making • Decisions are restricted to the two parties in the dispute

    Sorie T.
    SL
    Sorie T.

    Thanks

    Sophal S.
    KH
    Sophal S.

    Thanks for this lesson to give an opportunity to realize the differences between parliament and courts. However, are there any differences by countries?

    Peter Awuni A.
    GH
    Peter Awuni A.

    Nice Lecture

    Joseph S.
    UG
    Joseph S.

    below are the differences between Parliament and the Courts Parliament has sovereignty in law-making law made is called legislation laws are found in statutes or Acts law-making is main role can determine the occasion and speed of law-making responds to social pressure in law-making can delegate law-making role laws generally bind all in the legal system makes law 'in futuro' (for the future) Courts are inferior to parliament as a source of law law made is called case law laws are found in law reports law-making is secondary role must wait for a dispute to be litigated to set precedent no external influences are imposed on courts cannot delegated law-making role decisions generally only effect two particular parties involved in a dispute, but can be binding in future cases makes law 'ex post facto' (after the event)

    Joseph S.
    UG
    Joseph S.

    parliament and court which one is supreme?

    Primrose C.
    BS
    Primrose C.

    the relationship between parliament and the is that the courts are inferior to parliament as a source of law. Parliament has sovereignty when it comes to law making. Parliament's laws are called legislation and are found in statues or Act. Courts laws are found in law reports and is settled according to the disputes related to the laws.

    Primrose C.
    BS
    Primrose C.

    Is justice served when the courts do not apply the correct law?

    Sione Siotonu F.
    TO
    Sione Siotonu F.

    The difference between Parliament and Courts.Parliament law made is called legislation.Law are found in statutes or Act. Courts law made called case law and the courts law are found in Law reports.

    Queenielyn C.
    JP
    Queenielyn C.

    Differences between Parliament and the Courts Parliament has sovereignty in law-making law made is called legislation laws are found in statutes or Acts law-making is main role can determine the occasion and speed of law-making responds to social pressure in law-making can delegate law-making role laws generally bind all in the legal system makes law 'in futuro' (for the future) Courts are inferior to parliament as a source of law law made is called case law laws are found in law reports law-making is secondary role must wait for a dispute to be litigated to set precedent no external influences are imposed on courts cannot delegated law-making role decisions generally only effect two particular parties involved in a dispute, but can be binding in future cases makes law 'ex post facto' (after the event)

Notification

You have received a new notification

Click here to view them all