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September Laws


'September Laws' can also refer to...

September Laws

The September Laws

September 11 and Corporate Law

1st World Law Conference Law in Motion (International Encyclopaedia of Laws), Brussels, 9 – 12 September, 1996

Organic Law on the Legislative Councils of the States: September 13, 2001

By-Laws of the Majlis Ash-Shura (Consultative Assembly): September 1993 (Saudi Arabia [sa])

Constitutional Court Law: September 11, 1997 (as Amended to November 30, 2000) (Latvia [lv])

International Law-based Responses to the September 11 International Terrorist Attacks

Law regarding the Territory of French Polynesia (Law No. 84-820): September 6, 1984 (France [fr])

Law for the Revision of the Constitution of Romania (No. 429/2003): September 22, 2003 (Romania [ro]) Law No 429/2003

XVIIth Iall Meeting: “International Efforts Towards Unification of Law”, Rome, 20-26 September 1998 (Seminar organised by the International Association of Law Libraries (IALL) in co-operation with Unidroit).

The 1907 Hague Peace Conference as a Milestone in the Development of International Law Speech Given at The Hague Academy of International Law Colloquium 6 September 2007

CMI Colloquium – Toledo (Spain), 17–20 September 2000. Colloquium organised by the Spanish Maritime Law Association in conjunction with the Comité Maritime International

153 By the King. A Proclamation for the due execution of Forrest Laws. [Theobalds 16 September 1615]

State Law and Order Restoration Council Declaration (No 1 of 1988): September 18, 1988 (Myanmar [mm]) No 1 of 1988

State Law and Order Restoration Council Declaration (No 2 of 1988): September 18, 1988 (Myanmar [mm]) No 2 of 1988

State Law and Order Restoration Council Declaration (No 6 of 1988): September 24, 1988 (Myanmar [mm]) No 6 of 1988

Constitution of the Republic of Turkey: November 7, 1982 (as Amended to September 12, 2010) (Turkey [tr]) Law No 2709 of 1982

Law on Elections to the Parliament of the Czech Republic and Other Amendments (No. 247/1995): September 27, 1995 (Czech Republic [cz])

 

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Laws implemented in Sudan from 1983 to 1985 under Jafar al-Numayri as part of his Islamization program, to buttress his political legitimacy, and to justify authoritarian rule. Numayri declared Sudan an Islamic republic with shariah as law. The move was intended to unify the country, but it led to civil war between Muslims in the north and Christians and practitioners of traditional religions, opposed to these measures, in the south.

Subjects: Islam.


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