Overview

Control Commissions


'Control Commissions' can also refer to...

Control Commissions

Control Commissions

Indochina International Control Commission

Allied Control Commissions

Indochina International Control Commission

Allied Control Commissions

Competition Policy: The Evolution of Commission Control

An Economic Assessment of European Commission Merger Control: 1958–20071

The Role of the Inter-American Drug Abuse Control Commission Confronting the Problem of Illegal Drugs in the Americas

The Cotton Control Commission and the Corporativist Organization of the Nation

CLUBB, William Reid (1884 - 1962), Chairman, Manitoba Government Liquor Control Commission, 1941–57

Part II Control of Concentrations, 18 Judicial Review of Commission Decisions Regarding Concentrations

DG Competition: Best Practices on the Conduct of EC Merger Control Proceedings (European Commission)

Rebuttal to Hurley et al. (2014) from the Georgia Structural Pest Control Commission

Communication from the Commission Communication pursuant to Article 23(1) of Commission Regulation (EC) No 802/2004 implementing Council Regulation (EC) No 139/2004 on the control of concentrations between undertakings (European Commission) [2004] OJ C 139/2

PRATLEY, Alan Sawyer (born 1933), Deputy Financial Controller, Commission of the European Communities, 1990–98 (Director, Financial Control, 1986–90)

WALKER, Robert Bryce (1873 - 1956), Member; Scottish Tribunal for Conscientious Objectors, 1939; General Board of Control for Scotland, 1940; Chm. Scottish NFS Commission, 1941

Medical Doctors Commissioned by Institutions that Regulate and Control Migration in Sweden: Implications for Public Health Ethics, Policy and Practice

Code of Best Practice for the Conduct of State Aid Control Procedures (2009/C 136/04) (European Commission) [2009] OJ C136/13

 

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Allied administrations established in Germany after both World Wars. After World War I the Commission supervised German demilitarization. During World War II it was agreed by the US, British, and Soviet leaders that, after its defeat, Germany should be divided. Four zones of occupation were created in 1945, administered until 1948 by these Allies and France, the four military commanders acting as a supreme Control Council. Their responsibility was to deal with matters relating to the whole of Germany. In practice the occupying powers administered their zones independently, while the British and US zones merged at the start of 1947. However, the Control Commission undertook significant work especially in the process of removing members of the Nazi Party from important positions. Tension between the Soviet and Western representatives led to the collapse of the system.

Subjects: World History.


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