This is EXACTLY right! In a nutshell!

This is EXACTLY right! In a nutshell!

Postby Veronica » Tue Jun 02, 2009 11:35 am

The basics of this apply here equally well (and everywhere else, except the Islamic countries!)

It's all derived from English Common Law


http://www.youtube.com/v/eF-vHR2IanA
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Re: This is EXACTLY right! In a nutshell!

Postby BaldBeardyDude » Tue Jun 02, 2009 12:04 pm

Absolutley, I have watched a few vids of Clive on youtube, etc. Very knowledgable and watchable, too.

Good post there, m8
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Re: This is EXACTLY right! In a nutshell!

Postby kevin » Tue Jun 02, 2009 12:07 pm

interesting and very nicely put. :thinks:
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Re: This is EXACTLY right! In a nutshell!

Postby BaldBeardyDude » Tue Jun 02, 2009 12:12 pm

In the 13th century the development of law became a dominant concern, as is shown by the great treatise On the Laws and Customs of England, attributed to the royal judge Bracton but probably put together in the 1220s and ’30s under one of his predecessors on the King’s Bench. Soon after Edward’s return to England in 1274, a major inquiry into government in the localities took place that yielded the so-called Hundred Rolls, a heterogeneous group of records, and brought home the need for changes in the law. In 1275 the First Statute of Westminster was issued. A succession of other statutes followed in later years, providing a kind of supplement to the common law. Some measures protected the king’s rights; others remedied the grievances of his subjects. In the quo warranto proceedings set up under the Statute of Gloucester of 1278 the magnates were asked by what warrant they claimed rights of jurisdiction and other franchises. This created much argument, which was resolved in the Statute of Quo Warranto of 1290. By the Statute of Mortmain of 1279 it was provided that no more land was to be given to the church without royal license. The Statute of Quia Emptores of 1290 had the effect of preventing further subinfeudation of land. In the first and second statutes of Westminster, of 1275 and 1285, many deficiencies in the law were corrected, such as those concerning the relationship between lords and tenants and the way in which the system of distraint was operated. Merchants benefited from the Statute of Acton Burnell of 1283 and the Statute of Merchants of 1285, which facilitated debt collection. Problems of law and order were tackled in the Statute of Winchester of 1285.

So, apparently, Quo Warranto is still active here. Woody may like to employ this?
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Re: This is EXACTLY right! In a nutshell!

Postby Veronica » Tue Jun 02, 2009 12:21 pm

Well, if Woody can get his head around what we have been discussing, then a serious investigation of Quo Warranto is called for, IMHO.

I think it will just prove everything I've said in Mod Chat.

(The original link was provided by Member Steve S, btw ... so many congrats to him on that one!)
Freedom's just another word for: "Nothing left to lose" (Janis Joplin)
"There is no path to peace, peace IS the path" (Mahatma Ghandi)
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Re: This is EXACTLY right! In a nutshell!

Postby BaldBeardyDude » Tue Jun 02, 2009 12:22 pm

Agreed.
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