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Typus
BauernOpfer
Bearbeiter
Hindemith
Gesichtet
Yes.png
Untersuchte Arbeit:
Seite: 51, Zeilen: 1-20
Quelle: Van der Hulst 2000
Seite(n): 70, 71, Zeilen: 70: 28ff; 71: 1ff
Reproduction of words spoken in parliament.In most countries, a member cannot be held accountable for words or votes recorded in official parliamentary publications (minutes and other records of sittings drafted by parliamentary departments). 164 Opinions are divided, however, on the question of whether members of parliament may invoke the privilege of non-accountability when they repeat, in the press or other publications, words they have spoken in the assembly. 165 In some countries, protection extends without restriction to the repetition outside parliament of words spoken in parliament. In most countries, however, members cannot claim non-accountability in such situations. In the United Kingdom, for example, MPs repeating words spoken during parliamentary proceedings outside the context of Parliament “would not be protected from actions for defamation, although the Courts would not allow evidence of proceedings within the House to be used in support of an action in respect of other words or actions of a Member outside Parliament”. 166 Verbal or written communications between an MP and a minister, or between two MPs, on subjects with a close bearing on proceedings in the House or in committee would nevertheless generally be considered to fall within the protected ambit of freedom of speech.

Words spoken are during debates on radio or television or at political gatherings. 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]


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

165 Myttenacre, R., The Immunities of Members of Parliaments Constitutional and Parliamentary Information, ASGP, 1998, p.107.

166 Parliamentary Immunity in the Member States of the European Community and in the European Parliament, Luxembourg, European Parliament, 1993, p.101.

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

Reproduction of words spoken in parliament

In most countries, a member cannot be held accountable for words or votes recorded in official parliamentary publications (minutes and other records of sittings drafted by parliamentary departments).

Opinions are divided, however, on the question of whether members of parliament may invoke the privilege of non-accountability when they repeat, in the press or other publications, words they have spoken in the

[Seite 71]

assembly.83 In some countries (Austria, Burkina Faso, Croatia, Greece, Guinea, Hungary, Italy, Mali, Mozambique, Portugal, Romania, Slovenia, Uruguay), protection extends without restriction to the repetition outside parliament of words spoken in parliament. In most countries, however, members cannot claim non-accountability in such situations. In the United Kingdom, for example, MPs repeating words spoken during parliamentary proceedings outside the context of Parliament "would not be protected from actions for defamation, although the Courts would not allow evidence of proceedings within the House to be used in support of an action in respect of other words or actions of a Member outside Parliament".84 Verbal or written communications between an MP and a minister, or between two MPs, on subjects with a close bearing on proceedings in the House or in committee would nevertheless generally be considered to fall within the protected ambit of freedom of speech.

Words spoken during debates on radio or television or at political gatherings

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.


*'[sic] Myttenacre, R., op. cit., p. 107.

K4[sic] Parliamentary Immunity in the Member States of the European Community and in the European Parliament, op. tit., p, 101.

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