The American Political Science Review, Volume 9
Westel Woodbury Willoughby, John Archibald Fairlie, Frederic Austin Ogg
American Political Science Association., 1915
American Political Science Review (APSR) is the longest running publication of the American Political Science Association (APSA). It features research from all fields of political science and contains an extensive book review section of the discipline.
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action administration adopted affairs amendment American appointed Association bill changes chief civil commerce commission committee Company Congress consideration constitutional convention council course court delegates direct discussion district effect election England established Europe European executive exercise existing fact federal force foreign France Germany give given governor held House important institutions interest issued Italy judges judicial justice labor legislative legislature matter means measures meeting ment methods Michigan municipal nature officers opinion organization party persons political political science practical prepared present President principle problem Prof proposed published question reason recent reference regard regulation relations representatives respect responsibility result Review rule Senate session social tion United University volume vote York
Página 8 - Neutral goods, with the exception of contraband of war, are not liable to capture under enemy's flag; 4. Blockades, in order to be binding, must be effective ; that is to say, maintained by a force sufficient really to prevent access to the coast of the enemy.
Página 56 - A person has no property, no vested interest, in any rule of the common law. That is only one of .the forms of municipal law, and is no more sacred than any other. Rights of property which have been created by the common law cannot be taken away without due process; but the law itself, as a rule of conduct, may be changed at the will, or even at the whim, of the legislature, unless prevented by constitutional limitations. Indeed the great office of statutes is to remedy defects in the common law...
Página 56 - Looking, then, to the common law, from whence came the right which the Constitution protects, we find that when private property is 'affected with a public interest, it ceases to be juris privati only.
Página 94 - ... shall define the injury and state why it is irreparable and why the order was granted without notice...
Página 43 - This is not to say that Congress possesses the authority to regulate the internal commerce of a State, as such, but that it does possess the power to foster and protect interstate commerce, and to take all measures necessary or appropriate to that end, although intrastate transactions of interstate carriers may thereby be controlled./ This principle is applicable here.
Página 9 - FOR THE AMELIORATION OF THE CONDITION OF THE WOUNDED IN ARMIES IN THE FIELD, iv — 17 p.
Página 96 - States, or place non-contiguous to but subject to the jurisdiction thereof, into any other State, Territory, or District of the United States, or place non-contiguous to but subject to the jurisdiction thereof, or from any foreign country into any State, Territory, or District of the United States, or place noncontiguous to but subject to the jurisdiction thereof...
Página 445 - Despotism comes on mankind in different shapes, sometimes in an Executive, sometimes in a military one. Is there no danger of a Legislative despotism ? Theory and practice both proclaim it. If the Legislative authority be not restrained, there can be neither liberty nor stability ; and it can only be restrained by dividing it within itself, into distinct and independent branches.
Página 451 - Instead of bringing all the authorities into one, that of the nation, they have established different bodies, a house of representatives, a council, a governor, because England has a house of commons, a house of lords, and a king.
Página 770 - It is a general and undisputed proposition of law that a municipal corporation possesses and can exercise the following powers and no others: First, those granted in express words; second, those necessarily or fairly implied in or incident to the powers expressly granted; third, those essential to the declared objects and purposes of the corporation — not simply convenient but indispensable.