W Litalia Le Costituzioni Italiane Lo Statuto Albertino La Costituzione Italiana La Costituzione Europea Book PDF, EPUB Download & Read Online Free

Un cammino lungo 800 anni, quello dello stato di diritto. Dalla Magna Charta del 1215, che limita i poteri del re, fino alla Carta della Terra del 2000, che sancisce gli indispensabili obblighi di salvaguardia del pianeta, un viaggio attraverso i più importanti documenti della nostra civiltà giuridica, espressione di eventi fondamentali come la Glorious Revolution in Inghilterra, l’indipendenza americana, la rivoluzione francese, momenti fondamentali per la storia dell’Occidente. Una serie di scritti introduttivi ci raccontano il cammino storico dello stato di diritto e delle idee costituzionali, che attraverso i conflitti, le contingenze storiche e gli ideali di umanità e di rispetto reciproco, ci riportano allo spirito alla base delle nostre democrazie. Ecco, in ordine di apparizione, i documenti riprodotti, in traduzione italiana e in lingua originale: Magna Charta, 1215; Bill of Rights, 1689; Costituzione degli Stati Uniti d’America, 1787; Dichiarazione universale dei diritti dell’uomo e del cittadino, 1789; Dichiarazione universale dei diritti umani, 1948; Dichiarazione universale dei diritti degli animali, 1978; Carta della terra, 2000. Buon viaggio!
Studi piemontesi
Year: 1998
View: 1079
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Is There a Right of Freedom of Expression?
Author: Larry Alexander
Publisher: Cambridge University Press
ISBN: 0521529840
Pages: 203
Year: 2005-05-30
View: 1140
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A sceptical appraisal of the claim that freedom of expression is a human right.
Academic Freedom at American Universities
Author: Philip Lee
Publisher: Lexington Books
ISBN: 149850101X
Pages: 202
Year: 2014-11-19
View: 823
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Lee argues that the dominant constitutional analysis of academic freedom is insufficient to protect the full range of academic freedom interests that have emerged over time. As an alternative to an exclusively First Amendment foundation for this freedom, it proposes for a contract-law-based conception specifically for professors.
Speech, Media and Ethics
Author: R. Cohen-Almagor
Publisher: Palgrave Macmillan
ISBN: 1349415251
Pages: 217
Year: 2001-01-01
View: 471
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Speech, Media, and Ethics: The Limits of Free Expression is an interdisciplinary work that employs ethics, liberal philosophy, and legal and media studies to outline the boundaries to freedom of expression and freedom of the press, defined broadly to include the right to demonstrate and to picket, the right to compete in elections, and the right to communicate views via the written and electronic media. Moral principles are applied to analyze practical questions that deal with free expression and its limits.
Bibliografia nazionale italiana
Year: 1997
View: 1219
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The Comparative Approach to American History
Author: C. Vann Woodward
Publisher: Oxford University Press
ISBN: 0199923604
Pages: 384
Year: 1997-11-27
View: 1085
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In the mid 1960s, C. Vann Woodward was asked to organize a program of broadcast lectures on US history for the Voice of America as part of a longer series designed to acquaint foreign audiences with leaders in American arts and sciences. Reasoning that a comparative approach "was peculiarly adapted to the interests and needs of foreign audiences," Woodward commissioned twenty-two noted scholars to cover classic topics in American history--the Civil War, the World Wars, slavery, immigration, and many others--but to add a comparative dimension by relating these topics to developments elsewhere in the world. The result was the 1968 Basic Books edition of The Comparative Approach to American History. Now, three decades later, Oxford is very pleased to be reissuing this classic collection of historical essays in a paperback edition, with a new introduction by Woodward that discusses the decline and resurgence of comparative history since the 1960s.
Science in the Twentieth Century
Author: John Krige, Dominique Pestre
Publisher: Routledge
ISBN: 1134406932
Pages: 978
Year: 2013-11-19
View: 1035
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With over forty chapters, written by leading scholars, this comprehensive volume represents the best work in America, Europe, and Asia. Geographical diversity of the authors is reflected in the different perspectives devoted to the subject, and all major disciplinary developments are covered. There are also sections concerning the countries that have made the most significant contributions, the relationship between science and industry, the importance of instrumentation, and the cultural influence of scientific modes of thought. Students and professionals will come to appreciate how, and why, science has developed - as with any other human activity, it is subject to the dynamics of society and politics.
An Essay on the Duties of Man
Author: Giuseppe Mazzini
Pages: 146
Year: 1892
View: 1063
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Darkest Italy
Author: J. Dickie
Publisher: Springer
ISBN: 0312299524
Pages: 240
Year: 1999-08-19
View: 267
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Stereotypical representations of the Mezzogiorno are a persistent feature of Italian culture at all levels. John Dickie analyzes these stereotypes in the post Unification period, when the Mezzogiornio was widely seen as barbaric, violent or irrational, an "Africa" on the European continent.
Why Smart People Can Be So Stupid
Author: Robert J. Sternberg
Publisher: Yale University Press
ISBN: 0300128207
Pages: 272
Year: 2008-10-01
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One need not look far to find breathtaking acts of stupidity committed by people who are smart, or even brilliant. The behavior of smart individuals—from presidents to prosecutors to professors—is at times so amazingly stupid as to seem inexplicable. Why do otherwise intelligent people think and behave in ways so stupid that they sometimes destroy their livelihoods or even their lives? This book is the first devoted to investigating what the most current psychological research can tell us about stupidity in everyday life. The contributors to the volume, renowned scholars in various areas of human intelligence, present fascinating examples of people messing up their lives, and they offer insights into the reasons for such behavior. From a variety of perspectives, the contributors discuss: • The nature and theory of stupidity • How stupidity contributes to stupid behavior • Whether stupidity is measurable While many millions of dollars are spent each year on intelligence research and testing to determine who has the ability to succeed, next to nothing is spent to determine who will make use of their intelligence and not squander it by behaving stupidly. Why Smart People Can Be So Stupid focuses on the neglected side of this discussion, reviewing the full range of theory and research on stupid behavior and analyzing what it tells us about how people can avoid stupidity and its devastating consequences.
The Birth of Judicial Politics in France
Author: Alec Stone, Alec Stone Sweet
Publisher: Oxford University Press on Demand
ISBN: 0195070348
Pages: 312
Year: 1992
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The French Constitutional Council, a quasi-judicial body created at the dawn of the Fifth Republic, functioned in relative obscurity for almost two decades until its emergence in the 1980s as a pivotal actor in the French policymaking process. Alec Stone focuses on how this once docile institution, through its practice of constitutional review, has become a meaningfully autonomous actor in the French political system. After examining the formal prohibition against judicial review in France, Stone illustrates how politicians and the Council have collaborated over the course of the last decade, often unintentionally and in the service of contradictory agendas, to significantly enhance Council's power. While the Council came to function as a third house of Parliament, the legislative work of the government and Parliament was meaningfully "juridicized." Through a discussion of broad theoretical issues, Stone then expands the scope of his analysis to the politics of constitutional review in Germany, Spain, and Austria.
On Reading the Constitution
Author: Laurence H. TRIBE, Michael C. Dorf, Laurence H Tribe
Publisher: Harvard University Press
ISBN: 0674044452
Pages: 164
Year: 2009-06-30
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Author: Emile Zola
Publisher: ReadHowYouWant.com
ISBN: 1425045790
Pages: 384
Year: 2006-11-01
View: 1236
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A narrative is presented that dwells on the life of miners during the Industrial revolution of France. The book gives the view of the revolution from outside. It explains not only the hideous living conditions of the labourers but also the frustration that lead to the revolution. The book beautifully balances between the individual of society and society itself.
Author: Aristophanes
Publisher: The Floating Press
ISBN: 1775458105
Pages: 109
Year: 2012-07-01
View: 689
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One of the few plays that survived intact from the heyday of ancient Grecian drama, Lysistrata is an enormously influential work of satirical comedy. In order to bring an end to a destructive and never-ending war, the women of Greece take a temporary vow of chastity, pledging to remain abstinent until the conflict ends. As can be expected, mayhem -- and hilarity -- ensues.