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The British Constitution Essay Examples

1,833 total results
Benefits of Written Constitution for Britain Along the Lines of the American Constitution
In Britain there is currently no written constitution, instead we have a collection of laws that have built up over the years. This means that although there no one single document which shows all of our rights etc, we still, to a large extent, enjoy the same rights and privileges as most western democracies, including the...
1,301 words
3 pages
The Constitution and the Civil War
The Constitution and the Civil War Any combination of words is open to interpretation, especially an intentionally vague document like the Constitution. By being open to radically different interpretations, the Constitution became a weapon for sectional discord and tension in the years preceding the Civil War. When it w...
1,016 words
2 pages
The Six Defining Principles of the Constitution of the United States
In 1776, in April, the 2nd Congress had asked the colonies to form Governments and to draw (=rdiger) constitution. This was before the Declaration of Independence in July. For its part, Congress wrote a constitution to unify the colonies: The Articles of Confederation: it was voted in 1777 and ratified by the colonies in 17...
564 words
1 page
An Analysis of the United States Constitution
My belief is that the Constitution of the United States has offered us many rights, and at times, those rights seem to be in disagreement, while at other times, we would be in chaos without them. The Constitution states all people have the right to life, liberty and freedom. This is a bit idealistic because one persons libe...
556 words
1 page
An Overview of the Constitution of the United States of America and the Rules Represented by Amendments
The Constitution The Constitution of the United States was written as a set of rules for this country. Many of the "rules" have helped the country stay in order, but a great many have been abused and taken out of context. Three provisions in the Constitution that are important to my individual rights and li...
508 words
1 page
United States of America's Structure of the Constitution
The Structure of the Constitution In 1787, the United States of America is finally starting to develop into a true nation. The Framers of the Constitution realize that the country needs a government that is not over-bearing but is not to liberal. Knowing this, the Framers structured the government in a specific way. First,...
594 words
1 page
An Introduction and an Analysis of the Mexican Constitution
The Mexican constitution was adopted in 1917. Previous versions of the Mexican constitution were drafted or proposed, and one laid out the basic structure (1857). This was during conflict and social upheaval in the nation. The Mexican constitution was influenced by both Spanish law, and the United States’ constitution. Th...
268 words
1 page
The Many Advantages of Adopting a Written Constitution in Great Britain
A There are many advantages of adopting a written constitution in Britain, and there are many pressure groups, political figures and ordinary people who believe that Britain should have one. Our unwritten constitution is old fashioned, and there is not even an agreement about what it actually contains as it is made up o...
2,300 words
5 pages
An Argument Against the Constitutional Reform Within the British Legal System
Firstly I would like to explain how the British constitution works. A constitution is a set of laws on how a country is governed. This means that constitutional reform is the process by which the way in which a country is governed is changed The British Constitution is unwritten, unlike the constitution in America, and, as...
1,051 words
2 pages
Why I Agree with the Argument That the British Constitution Is Whatever the Government Chooses to Do
Some have argued that the British constitution is whatever the government chooses to do. I agree with this proposition, because parliament passes any law that they need fit to please their interests. England is a large country in Europe that has a major effect toward other European countries. The British constitution is...
416 words
1 page
A Brief Statement of the British Business Status and Its Attractiveness to Foreign Investors
1. Introduction This report focus on the brief statement of British business status with her heavy industry, civic industry, government policy, income level and investment to show the readers that although Britain had problems( retardation ) during this period, it is a good place for foreign investors to invest in. 2. Hea...
1,876 words
4 pages
Understanding the Emotional Pain of the WWI British Soldiers
British soldiers and civilians had high expectations of their government following World War 1, most of which did not eventuate. The soldiers needed understanding of their suffering and emotional pains of the war, while the British civilians felt that Germany's reparations were highly important in the short-term. Employment...
1,330 words
3 pages
An Introduction to the History of British Policy on the BBC
British foreign policy relies heavily on the BBC. Diversification of ownership will not ensure diversity of news, views, and programming. The BBC is not privately owned. It proclaims impartiality and neutrality and claims that apart from World War II, BBC’s task was to maintain neutrality and non-partisan position. Yet, the...
1,742 words
4 pages
A Personal Recount of the British Literature and Composition
Going into British Literature and Composition, I had no idea what to expect. I thought all I would be doing was writing essays, indeed there was allot of essay writing, but there were many other key skills that I learned. Which included critical reading, collaboration with my peers to achieve a common goal, and understan...
735 words
2 pages
Explanation of the Bill of Rights
Our Country was founded on the principle of freedom as outlined in the
Bill of Rights, the Bill of Rights was important when it was created and
just as important to everyday citizens now. The Bill of Rights was
created as a foundation for our nation to establish civil liberties and
to protect the rights of each individual c...
736 words
2 pages
Are the Constitution and Declaration of Independence Still Valid Today?
As Abraham Lincoln said in his famous Gettysburg Address “And that government of the people, by the people, for the people shall not perish from the earth.” A democratic government needs to be molded to fit its people not the other way around. In the Declaration of Independence, we, as citizens, are afforded three basic rig...
1,187 words
3 pages
The Weak Points of the US Constitution
A constitution is the legal structure of our political system, establishing governmental bodies, determining how their members are selected, and prescribing the rules by which they make their decisions. The nation's founders, fifty-five men, met in Philadelphia in the summer of 1787 to write a new constitution and to form a...
762 words
2 pages
US Constitution: Made for Unity, Resulted in Tensity
In the early nineteenth century the United States began to split, but as mid-century came around, people became more polarized in their views and the union started to separate drastically. During the period of 1850, until 1861 when the Confederate States of America was formed, the union was clearly divided between the North...
745 words
2 pages
A Discussion on Democracy and the US Constitution
Democracy and the Constitution In the excerpt from 21 Debated, the authors discuss their opinions on why the Constitution is such a vital part of our political system. They offer suggestions on how our government could rekindle the passion for the democratic system that was so prevalent during the past century and a hal...
1,043 words
2 pages
Ratification of the Constitution Passing through an Eye of a Needle
Ratificating the constitution The US Constitution was written and ratified in 1787. It is over 200 years old. People think that this document has always been honored, but this is not true. There were many people who supported this Constitution who they were called the Federalists and people who opposed it who were called t...
769 words
2 pages
Capitalist and Humanist Aspects of Americas Founders of the Constitution
Some people see the Founders of our constitution as capitalists, out only to benefit themselves and their bank accounts, and yet others see them as people who were only out to benefit the actual people of the United States. In my opinion, every man that was involved with writing the constitution was a little...
1,137 words
3 pages
A Paper on The Articles of Confederation
The Articles of Confederation was the first constitution of the United States of America. The Articles of Confederation was first drafted by the Continental Congress in Philadelphia Pennsylvania in 1777. As adopted, the articles provided only for a "firm league of friendship" in which each of the 13 states exp...
851 words
2 pages
A Comparison of a Codified and Uncodified Institution
1 What is a Constitution? 2 Explain the difference between a Codified and an Uncodified Constitution 3 State the Advantages of an Uncodified Constitution 1.)A constitution is what sets the guidelines for a country. It lays out who has power, what peoples rights are, and generally what sort of system the country will be...
852 words
2 pages
A Brief Analysis of the Constitution and Laws in America
Constitutions Significance and Law in America The definition of constitution is the act or process of composing, setting up or establishing (Websters Dictionary online). When I think of constitution I think of our founding fathers, the ones who established our governemnt and function. I am reminded of why they came over he...
973 words
2 pages
The Importance of Ratifying the Constitution in the United States
Ratifying The Constitution Hello, Ladies and Gentlemen. My name is ___________ and I am a Federalist. As a Federalist I believe that with a stronger national government we will be able to get more things done. The government is in a state of near anarchy. The Articles as they are do not have the strength that is needed to...
456 words
1 page