Soviet law and the citizens" rights
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Soviet law and the citizens" rights

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Published by Novosti in Moscow .
Written in English



  • Soviet Union.


  • Civil rights -- Soviet Union

Book details:

Edition Notes

StatementV. Burmistrov.
LC ClassificationsLAW
The Physical Object
Pagination60 p. ;
Number of Pages60
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL5244414M
LC Control Number75316203

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Soviet Law and Soviet Society the comp1ete economic dependence of the citizens upon the state and the unlimited politi­ cal control of the government over the economic, social and even cultural life. rule of law and the principle of the inviolability of individual rights, and, on the other hand, the Soviet monolithic state, with its. COVID Resources. Reliable information about the coronavirus (COVID) is available from the World Health Organization (current situation, international travel).Numerous and frequently-updated resource results are available from this ’s WebJunction has pulled together information and resources to assist library staff as they consider how to handle coronavirus.   Russian Citizenship is the first book to trace the Russian state’s citizenship policy throughout its history. Focusing on the period from the mid-nineteenth century to the consolidation of Stalin’s power in the s, Eric Lohr considers whom the state counted among its citizens and whom it took pains to exclude. His research reveals that the Russian attitude toward citizenship was less. Read the full-text online edition of The Law of the Soviet State (). elections, and rights and duties of citizens. It is designed also as a means of instilling in the public official a firm conviction that be is a part of a system of government which has no equal in the world outside. the book is also revealing of Soviet pedagogical.

According to “The Law and the Rights of Man in the USSR”, loc. cit.,as of the beginning of , almost 8, Soviet citizens (mainly women) married foreigners and more than 5, Soviet citizens then followed their husbands or wives to countries of the world. B. Soviet Law After Stalin: Soviet Institutions and the Administration of Law Law in Eastern Europe Issue 3 of Soviet Law After Stalin: Editors: Donald D. Barry, George Gingsburgs, Peter B. Maggs: Publisher: BRILL, ISBN: , Length: pages: Subjects. The Remnick book, Lenin’s Tomb, is more mainstream. Yes – that’s why it’s on my list. While Soviet Workers is one of those books that probably needs to be recommended by someone in the field, Remnick’s book is a paperback you might otherwise pick up at an airport for a holiday read. In Soviet law, rights were granted by the state and thus were subordinate to the state. Rights were commitments by the state to enact laws that would secure benefits for the citizens. However, if the state failed to do so, citizens had no legal remedy. Soviet law emphasized economic and social rights over civil and political rights.

RIGHTS IN THE SOVIET UNION witness against himself, are not guaranteed in the Constitution of the U.S.S.R., although many of these rights are guaranteed by codes of criminal procedure.8 To enumerate the above rights, however, is to say very little about the real protection of fundamental rights in the Soviet . Soviet nationality and citizenship law controlled who was considered a citizen of the Union of Soviet Socialist Republics, and by extension, each of the Republics of the Soviet Union, during that country's nationality laws were only in rough form from about to . Moreover, when a human rights movement first emerged in the Soviet Union in the mids, its members drew not on Western liberal thinking, but on the highly democratic and rights-espousing. Encyclopedia of Soviet Law Encyclopedia of Soviet Law Issue 28 of Law in Eastern Europe: Editors: F. J. Ferdinand Joseph Maria Feldbrugge, Gerard Pieter Van den Berg, William Bradford Simons: Edition: revised: Publisher: BRILL, ISBN: , Length: pages: Subjects.