4 edition of Soviet procuracy and the supervision of administration found in the catalog.
Soviet procuracy and the supervision of administration
Gordon B. Smith
|Statement||by Gordon B. Smith.|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||xii, 154 p. ;|
|Number of Pages||154|
|LC Control Number||78319627|
It investigated crimes, brought criminals to trial, and prosecuted them. The Procuracy also supervised courts and penal facilities within its jurisdiction (see Soviet Union USSR - The Procuracy, ch. 19). The Supreme Soviet appointed the procurator general of the Soviet Union for a five-year term. Although it has been more than 20 years since Communism crumbled in Central and Eastern Europe and the Soviet Union, many scholars and politicians still wonder what the lifting of the Iron Curtain has really meant for these former Communist countries. And, because these countries were largely closed off to the world for so long, there has yet to be an all-inclusive study on their.
The article explores the role of in-house counsel (iuriskonsul’ty) in Russian enterprises in the late s. It builds on an earlier article that analyzed the results from a large-n survey and. an edited compilation of books and articles recently acquired by Los Angeles County Law Library. ADMINISTRATION OF JUSTICE Bekker, The Judicial System of Transkei, 11 Comp. & Int'l G. Smith, The Soviet Procuracy and The Supervision of Ad-ministration () (KES64).
Russia - Russia - Government administration under Catherine: The reforms of local government carried out by Catherine also contained contradictions. The successors of Peter I had not solved the problem of local administration. St. Petersburg relied on appointed officials, too few in number and much given to abuse and corruption, and on the informal control exercised by individual landowners. Michael Cismarescu, München, BRD. Gordon B. Smith, The Soviet Procuracy and the Supervision of Administration Alphen aan den Rijn, The Netherlands: Sijthoff & Noordhoff International Publishers B V, xii, pp. Dfl. /$ 00 ISBN In the Soviet Union, the Procuracy functions as an organ supervising strict.
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Administrative law - Administrative law - The procurator system: The third system for ensuring administrative legality, called the Procuracy, was founded in Russia by Peter the Great inwho intended it to be the “eye of the tsar.” Catherine II issued a directive in stating that the procurator general and his staff were to supervise the execution of the laws in the provinces.
ISBN: OCLC Number: Notes: "Issued by the Documentation Office for East European Law, University of Leyden." Description. The Procurator General of the USSR (Генеральный прокурор СССР in Russian, or Generalnyi prokuror SSSR), was the highest functionary of the Office of Public Procurator of the USSR, responsible for the whole system of offices of public procurators and supervision of their activities on the territory of the Soviet Union.
History. The office of procurator had its historical Precursor: Procurator General of the Russian Empire. Procuracy, Russian Prokuratura, in the former Soviet legal system, a government bureau concerned with ensuring administrative legality.
The Soviet constitution invested the procurator general (Russian: generalny prokuror) with the responsibility of supervising the observance of the law by all government ministries and institutions subordinate to them, as well as by individual officials and. On November 7, (Octo old style), the soviet organizations made their successfulcoup d’ the battle cry of “all power to the soviets”, they overthrew the provisional government of Kerensky, and on November 24 the First Decree on Courts was signed.¹ With one stroke of the pen the entire judicial system of the Russian Empire was swept away.
Chapter IV. PROCURACY, PRELIMINARY INQUIRY, INVESTIGATION AND THE BAR was published in Soviet Administration of Criminal Law on page Abstract.
Two legal systems exist in the Soviet Union today, each functioning quite independently and bearing little resemblance to the other. The first, the one about which the average American citizen knows the least, is the legal system that, day in, day out, maintains law and order, enacts and enforces the law, and adjudicates the disputes that inevitably arise among citizens and.
See: Smith, The Soviet Procuracy and the Supervision of Administration 23 () [hereinafter Smith, The Soviet Procuracy]. Soviet jurists, as a group and as individu-als, are politically powerless.
Except for Lenin, no member of the Politbureau of the Central Committee of the CPSU has ever been a jurist, and except for Lenin, Vyshin. In the present debate, in both legal scholarship and government circles, there are two concepts of procuracy supervision: one conservative and the other liberal in orientation.
The first concept is reflected in the Law on the Procuracy of ; the second in the “Conception of Judicial Reform,” approved in by the Russian Supreme Soviet.
Bobek, Michal, ‘The Administration of Courts in the Czech Republic – In Search of a Constitutional Balance’ () 16 European Public Law Bobek, Michal and Kosař, David, ‘Global Solutions, Local Damages: A Critical Study in Judicial Councils in Central and.
Soviet Law After Stalin: Soviet Institutions and the Administration of Law Law in Eastern Europe Issue 3 of Soviet Law After Stalin: Editors: Donald D. Barry, George Gingsburgs, Peter B. Maggs: Publisher: BRILL, ISBN:Length: pages: Subjects. The Soviet Procuracy and the Supervision of Administration.
By Gordon B. Smith. (Al-phen aan den Rijn, The Netherlands: Sij-thoff and Noordhoff, Pp. xii + $) This is an important book on an aspect of Soviet law not recently given the attention it deserves. Gordon Smith, who did much of his research in the Soviet Union, was able.
The Soviet Procuracy and the Supervision of Administration, Alphen aan den Rijn, The Netherlands: Sijthoff & Noordhoff. [Google Scholar]. As in most civil law countries, becoming a judge is one of the career patterns open to Russian law students.
Urban, The Ideology of Administration: American and Soviet Cases (). 98 Pol. Quaterly () Zeldes, The Problems Of Crime In The USSR (). Soviet Union () Smith, The Soviet Procuracy And The Supervision Of The Administration ().
28 Am. Comp. tions within the Soviet criminal justice system will suffice to give at least a superficial view of the general scope of current Soviet criminal justice. The institutions selected for scrutiny are the Soviet Procuracy, the Societ Judiciary, and the Soviet equivalent of the defense counsel, the advokat.
over administration by the courts is 'moderately' effective while, at least according to Chapter 4, citizens' complaints are the least effective means of control. The 'most effective' means of control constitutes the subject of the heart of the book, Chapter 5, on general supervision by the USSR Procuracy.
The procuracy also continues to rely on a Soviet-era understanding of supervision that goes beyond representing the state in criminal proceedings and allows the procuracy to hear citizen complaints and to intervene in most areas of public life and administration.
In the Soviet Union state control of economic aspects of society is in theory absolute, and bureaucratic controls extend into the cultural spheres: the all-embracing nature of the Soviet state drives all forms of political, economic and social activity under the administrative umbrella.
The Soviet Procuracy and the Supervision of the. Part of the St Antony’s Series book series. Abstract Soviet Legal Philosophy (Cambridge, Mass., ). Google Scholar. Khrushchev, The Crimes of the Stalin Era. Smith, The Soviet Procuracy and the Supervision of Administration (Alphen aan den Rijn, ).
The Soviet Procuracy and the Supervision of Administration (Sijthoff & Noordhoff, ) Soviet Politics (St. Martin’s Press, and ) Reforming the.
The central theme of Mr. Morgan's book is the function of the Soviet procuracy in securing the rule of law by means of the so-called general super-vision.
According to article 3 of the Statute on Procuracy Supervision in the USSR, the office includes supervision: over the strict execution of the laws by all ministries and government.The protection, policing, and supervision of the Soviet Union fell to this new agency, as it was the main agency responsible for the security of the Union.
The MGB directed espionage networks at home and abroad, and also organized both domestic and foreign counterintelligence. I consider the courts, the procuracy, and the complaint mechanism as sites for citizens to lodge claims against abuse of office in late-Soviet and post-Soviet times.
After the collapse of the Soviet system there was an attempt to overcome the Soviet legacy, to strengthen legal institutions and establish administrative justice.