The Government of India: Being a Digest of the Statute Law Relating Thereto; with Historical Introduction and Explanatory Matter

Capa
Clarendon Press, 1916 - 499 páginas
0 Críticas
As críticas não são validadas, mas a Google verifica a existência de conteúdo falso e remove-o quando é identificado

No interior do livro

Opinião das pessoas - Escrever uma crítica

Não foram encontradas quaisquer críticas nos locais habituais.

Índice

The Company as territorial sovereign
37
Constitution of governorgenerals council
38
Legislation of 1773
44
Charter of 1774 constituting supreme court at Calcutta
50
Further legislation of 1781
59
Pitts Act of 1784
66
Charter Act of 1813
72
Legislation between 1813 and 1833
79
Legislation between 1833 and 1853
89
The Indian Army
97
Indian High Courts Act 1861
103
CHAPTER II
136
Power to maintain peace
167
SECTION PAGE 8 President and vicepresident of council
174
Meetings of the council
175
Procedure at meetings ib 11 Committees of council
176
Provision for cases of urgency ib 14 Provision as to secret orders and dispatches
177
Signature and address of orders c
178
Correspondence by GovernorGeneral with Secretary of State ib Establishment of Secretary of State 18 Establishment of the Secretary of State
179
Pensions ib Indian Appointments
180
Indian appointments 1 So 21 Powers of Crown and Secretary of State as to removal of officers
181
PART II
185
Control of Secretary of State over expenditure of revenues
186
Restriction on application of revenues to military operations beyond the frontier
187
Accounts of Secretary of State with Bank ib 26 Powers of attorney for sale or purchase of stock and receipt of dividends
188
Provision as to securities
189
Exercise of borrowing powers ib 29 Accounts to be annually laid before Parliament
190
Audit of Indian accounts in United Kingdom
191
PART III
193
Contracts of Secretary of State ib 33 Power to execute assurances c in India
194
Power to dispose of escheated property c
195
Rights and liabilities of Secretary of State in Council
196
PART IV
202
The governorgeneral
204
Additional members of council for legislative purposes
238
SECTION Local Legislatures PAGE 70 Meaning of local legislatures
241
Provision as to absence from India or province ib 83 Conditional appointments 237
257
Power for governorgeneral to exercise powers before taking seat ib 85 Provision for temporary vacancy in office of governorgeneral
258
Provision for temporary vacancy in office of Governor of Bengal Madras or Bombay
259
Provision for temporary vacancy in office of ordinary member of council
260
Vacancies amongst additional members of council
261
Leave on furlough
262
Regulations for admission to civil service ib 93 Offices reserved to civil servants
263
Power to appoint natives of India to reserved offices ib 95 Power to make provisional appointments in certain cases
264
PART IX
265
Tenure of office of judges of high courts
266
Law to be administered
277
Introduction of English law into India
279
PART XI
283
SUPPLEMENTAL
290
Official salaries
300
Charter of 1753
304
Assent of governorgeneral to Acts
340
Power to make regulations
346
Gradual modification of criminal
355
Indian Succession
362
Causes of its failure
369
Perjury and Forgery
377
Foreign Jurisdiction Acts
383
Failure of Act of 1836 its causes
389
application to protectorates
395
Consequences of establishment of protectorate
401
Application of principles to India
407
Liability of British subjects for offences committed out of British
415
Classes of persons to which jurisdiction extends
422
Conclusions as to extraterritorial powers of governorgeneral
428
Rules of Business of November 15 1909
434
Correspondence preceding the Coronation Durbar
448
Announcements made at the Coronation Durbar
467
INDEX
489
Union of Old and New Companies 29
491

Outras edições - Ver tudo

Palavras e frases frequentes

Passagens conhecidas

Página 151 - Commission would, broadly speaking, be required to devise a scheme which may reasonably be hoped to possess the necessary elements of finality; and to do full justice to the claims of natives of India to a higher and more extensive employment in the Public Service.
Página 356 - Bengal, from time to time, to make and issue such rules, ordinances, and regulations, for the good order and civil government...
Página 89 - Subject of His Majesty resident therein, shall, by reason only of his Religion, Place of Birth, Descent, Colour, or any of them, be disabled from holding any Place, Office, or Employment under the said Company.
Página 56 - Calcutta : provided that their inheritance and succession to lands, rents and goods, and all matters of contract and dealing between party and party...
Página 240 - The Governor- General may, in cases of emergency, make and promulgate ordinances for the peace and good government of British India or any part thereof, and any ordinance so made shall, for the space of not more than six months from its promulgation, have the like force of law as an Act passed by the Indian legislature...
Página 391 - Her Majesty's dominions, in the same and as ample a manner as if Her Majesty had acquired such power or jurisdiction by the cession or conquest of territory...
Página 78 - ... a sum of not less than one lac of rupees in each year shall be set apart and applied to the revival and improvement of literature, and the encouragement of the learned natives of India, and for the introduction and promotion of a knowledge of the sciences among the inhabitants of the British territories in India...
Página 272 - Where any person, being a British subject, is charged with having committed any offence on board any British ship on the high seas...
Página 96 - State, to conduct the business transacted in the United Kingdom in relation to the government of and the correspondence with India...
Página 231 - The Indian Legislature has powers expressly limited by the Act of the Imperial Parliament which created it, and it can-, of course, do nothing beyond the limits which circumscribe these powers. But, when acting within those limits, it is not in any sense an agent or delegate of the Imperial Parliament, but has, and was intended to have, plenary powers of legislation, as large, and of the same nature, as those of Parliament itself.

Informação bibliográfica