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Research on Parliamentary Privilege Concurrently Discuss Chinese National People's Congressional Privilege

von Weizhong Yi

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[1.] Wy/Fragment 052 01 - Diskussion
Zuletzt bearbeitet: 2013-09-13 07:05:04 WiseWoman
BauernOpfer, Fragment, Gesichtet, SMWFragment, Schutzlevel sysop, Van der Hulst 2000, Wy

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Untersuchte Arbeit:
Seite: 52, Zeilen: 1-19
Quelle: Van der Hulst 2000
Seite(n): 71, 72, Zeilen: 71: 17ff; 72: 1ff
[In a small number of countries (such as Russian Federation), participation in] televised or radio debates and interviews is protected by freedom of speech.167 Generally, however, words spoken during debates on radio or television are not protected, although the rule is qualified in some circumstances. According to French case law, non-accountability is not applicable to words spoken by parliamentarians in a radio interview or to reports drafted by parliamentarians in the context of a mission undertaken for the Government.168 In Australia, nonaccountability is not applicable either to radio or television broadcasts. However, an exception is made for “compulsory” records of parliamentary proceedings on radio and television. The Parliamentary Proceedings Broadcasting Act of 1946 affords immunity from judicial proceedings ensuing from the (unedited) broadcasting of parliamentary proceedings by the Australian Broadcasting Corporation. 169 Qualified immunity from prosecution exists in respect of fragmentary records (in the form of extracts), which are deemed to be “privileged” unless the words spoken display malicious intent or are inspired by inadmissible motives (e.g. publicity for political parties or in the context of an electoral campaign, satire or mockery, commercial motives). In Namibia, parliamentary non-accountability does not apply to televised or radio debates, unless they take place “at the request of Parliament”.170 In Poland, non-accountability does not apply to debates or interviews, unless they are “indissociable” from parliamentary [proceedings. 171]

167 Marc Van der Hulst, The Parliamentary Mandate, Geneva: Inter-Parliamentary Union, 2000, p.78.

168 Id.

169 Id.

170 See, Robert Myttenaere, Moscow Session (September 1998),The Immunities of Members of Parliament, http://www.asgp.info/ Resources/Data/Documents/ UJJICUIPKRGKNWTBNCAMS ZFAGOKNXL.pdf.

171 Id.

In a small number of countries (Belarus, Burkina, Faso, Egypt, Gabon, Greece, Guinea, Hungary, Kenya, Mongolia, Romania, Russian Federation, Uruguay), participation in televised or radio debates and interviews is protected by freedom of speech.

Generally, however, words spoken during debates on radio or television are not protected, although the rule is qualified in some circumstances. According to French case law, non-accountability is not applicable to words spoken by parliamentarians in a radio interview or to reports drafted by parliamentarians in the context of a mission undertaken for the Government.85 In Australia, non-accountability is not applicable either to radio or television broadcasts. However, an exception is made for "compulsory'1 [sic] records of parliamentary

[Seite 72]

proceedings on radio and television. The Parliamentary Proceedings Broadcasting Act of 1946 affords immunity from judicial proceedings ensuing from the (unedited) broadcasting of parliamentary proceedings by the Australian Broadcasting Corporation. Qualified immunity from prosecution exists in respect of fragmentary records (in the form of extracts), which are deemed to be "privileged" unless the words spoken display malicious intent or are inspired by inadmissible motives (e.g. publicity for political parties or in the context of an electoral campaign, satire or mockery, commercial motives). In Namibia, parliamentary non-accountability does not apply to televised or radio debates, unless they take place "at the request of Parliament". In Poland, non-accountability does not apply to debates or interviews, unless they are "indissociable" from parliamentary proceedings.


*s[sic] Two schools of thought long coexisted in France on the issue of parliamentary nonaccountability. [...]

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