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Typus
KomplettPlagiat
Bearbeiter
Graf Isolan
Gesichtet
Yes.png
Untersuchte Arbeit:
Seite: 168, Zeilen: 6-24
Quelle: Joint Committee on Parliamentary Privilege - Need 1999
Seite(n): 1 (Internetquelle), Zeilen: -
Over the last century or more the House of Lords has seldom been troubled by complaints of breach of privilege. This has not been true of the House of Commons, where even in the present century there have been frequent complaints of breach of privilege, meaning contempt, some of which appear in retrospect to have been trivial and unworthy. It took the House ten years formally to accept the advice of the 1967 committee that it should be less sensitive in reacting to alleged contempts. In 1977 the House decided: “Its penal jurisdiction should be exercised (a) in any event as sparingly as possible, and (b) only when the House is satisfied that to exercise it is essential in order to provide reasonable protection for the House, its members or its officers, from such improper obstruction or attempt at or threat of obstruction as is causing, or is likely to cause, substantial interference with the performance of their respective functions”.514

In practice, the House of Commons now treats as contempt only serious breaches of rules by its own members or obstruction by others which it believes interfere seriously with the work of the House or its members. Actions constituting a prima facie contempt nevertheless still cover a wide area: from leaking a draft report of a select committee, or serving a subpoena on a member within the precincts of the House, to intimidating a witness before a committee or bribing a member.


514 CJ (1977-78) 170, agreeing to paragraph 4 of the Third Report from the Committee of Privileges, HC (1976-77) 417.

20. Over the last century or more the House of Lords has seldom been troubled by complaints of breach of privilege. This has not been true of the House of Commons, where even in the present century there have been frequent complaints of breach of privilege, meaning contempts, some of which appear in retrospect to have been trivial and unworthy. It took the House ten years formally to accept the advice of the 1967 committee that it should be less sensitive in reacting to alleged contempts. In 1977 the House decided:

`its penal jurisdiction should be exercised (a) in any event as sparingly as possible, and (b) only when the House is satisfied that to exercise it is essential in order to provide reasonable protection for the House, its members or its officers, from such improper obstruction or attempt at or threat of obstruction as is causing, or is likely to cause, substantial interference with the performance of their respective functions'.[78]

21. This has markedly reduced the number of occasions when the House or a committee of privileges has considered such matters. In practice the House of Commons now treats as a contempt only serious breaches of rules by its own members or obstruction by others which it believes interfere seriously with the work of the House or its members. Actions constituting a prima facie contempt nevertheless still cover a wide area: from leaking a draft report of a select committee, or serving a subpoena on a member within the precincts of the House, to intimidating a witness before a committee or bribing a member.


78 CJ (1977-78) 170, agreeing to paragraph 4 of the Third Report from the Committee of Privileges, HC (1976-77) 417.

Anmerkungen

Kein Hinweis auf eine Übernahme.

Sichter
(Graf Isolan), WiseWoman

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