The Separation of Governmental Powers in History, in Theory, and in the Constitutions
Bondy, William. Separation of Governmental Powers in History, in Theory, and in the Constitutions. New York: Columbia College, 1896. Reprinted 1999 by The Lawbook Exchange, Ltd. vi,-185,  pp. LCCN 98-44994. ISBN 1-886363-65-X. Cloth. $65. * Examines theories relating to the powers of the court and the legislature and the separation and balance of the two. Originally published as v.5, no. 2 in Columbia's series, Studies in history, economics and public law.
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THE BALANCE OF POWERS IN THEORY
THE BALANCE OF POWERS IN THE CONSTITUTIONS
THE SEPARATION AND BALANCE OF POWERS IN THE TERRITORIES OF THE UNITED STATES
THE POWER OF THE COURTS TO DECLARE STATUTES UNCONSTITUTIONAL
LEGISLATIVE INQUESTS AND THE POWER TO PUNISH FOR CONTEMPT
JUDICIAL REPUDIATION OF LEGISLATIVE POWERS
THE POWER OF APPOINTMENT AND REMOVAL
IMPLIED AND INCIDENTAL POWERS OF THE EXECUTIVE DEPARTMENT
THE POWER OF REMOVAL FOR CAUSE
LEGISLATIVE ASSUMPTION OF JUDICIAL POWERS
SPECIAL LAWS AUTHORIZING THE SALE OF LANDS
ADMINISTRATIVE OFFICES AND OFFICERS
administrative powers appeal appointment assume authority bills of attainder body CHAPTER chief executive commissioners committee commonwealth conferred Congress constitutional provision constitutionality construed Cooley's Const decide decision declare deemed delegate department of government determine discretion distributing clause divorce duties election enacted ernment established executive department executive powers exercise expressly Federalist functions governmental powers governor grant habeas corpus held judges judgment judicial department judicial power judiciary jurisdiction justice lative legis legislative power legislature limited mayor ment ministerial Montana Montesquieu municipal nature North Carolina North Dakota Ohio St opinion pardon person powers judicial prescribe President principle proper punish for contempt question refusal regarded regulations Rhode Island rules senate separation of governmental separation of powers special laws Supreme Court territorial three departments tion tive tribunal ture unconstitutional United Van Riswick vested violation Virginia void West Virginia writ York
Page 17 - All the powers of government, legislative, executive, and judiciary, result to the legislative body. The concentrating these in the same hands is precisely the definition of despotic government. It will be no alleviation that these powers will be exercised by a plurality of hands, and not by a single one. One hundred and seventy-three despots would surely be as oppressive as one.