The Panama Canal Treaty--constitutional and Legal Aspects of the Ratification Process: Hearing Before the Subcommittee on Separation of Powers of the Committee on the Judiciary, United States Senate, Ninety-eighth Congress, First Session, on the Panama Canal Treaty, Constitutional and Legal Aspects of the Ratification Process, June 28, 1983
U.S. Government Printing Office, 1984 - 400 halaman
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1860 Venice Park accepted accordance Administrator Affairs agree agreement amendment America answer appointed appreciate approval asked Assistant BETTER PANAMA Breecher close COMMITTEE FOR BETTER concerning Concini Condition Congress consent Constitution consultations copy Cordially course Court Dalton Dear DeConcini Condition DeConcini reservation Department document draft effect enclosing exchange Executive Florida force Foreign Relations Committee Government Harman Vice Chairman hearing instruments of ratification international law interpretation intervention issue John June Legal Adviser letter March matter Miami military Neutrality Treaty never operation Panama Canal Commission Panama Canal Treaties parties Phillip Harman Chairman Phillip Harman Vice plebiscite President Carter Protocol provisions question record regards Republic of Panama Robert Secretary Graziella Arango sent statement Subcommittee submit suggestions Suite Thank three paragraphs Torrijos U.S. Senate understanding unilateral UNITED STATES RELATIONS Vice Chairman Manuel vote Washington
Halaman 32 - Our constitution declares a treaty to be the law of the land. It is, consequently, to be regarded in courts of justice as equivalent to an act of the legislature, whenever it operates of itself without the aid of any legislative provision.
Halaman 193 - A State may not invoke the fact that its consent to be bound by a treaty has been expressed in violation of a provision of its internal law regarding competence to conclude treaties as invalidating its consent unless that violation was manifest and concerned a rule of its internal law of fundamental importance.
Halaman 118 - The United States of America, To all to whom these Presents shall come, Greeting: Whereas Isaac Gullett of Butler County, Ohio has deposited in the General Land Office of the United States...
Halaman 68 - States' obligations under the international agreements made with those countries. The obvious and decisive answer to this, of course, is that no agreement with a foreign nation can confer power on the Congress, or on any other branch of Government, which is free from the restraints of the Constitution.
Halaman 159 - State to be bound by a treaty, or for accomplishing any other act with respect to a treaty; (d) "reservation" means a unilateral statement, however phrased or named, made by a State, when signing, ratifying, accepting, approving or acceding to a treaty, whereby it purports to exclude or to modify the legal effect of certain provisions of the treaty in their application to that State...
Halaman 228 - State establishes on the international plane its consent to be bound by a treaty ; (j) "reservation" means a unilateral statement, however phrased or named, made by a State when signing, ratifying, accepting, approving or acceding to a treaty or when making a notification of succession to a treaty, whereby it purports to exclude or to modify the legal effect of certain provisions of the treaty In their application to that State...
Halaman 59 - But when the terms of the stipulation import a contract, when either of the parties engages to perform a particular act, the treaty addresses itself to the political, not the judicial department; and the legislature must execute the contract before it can become a rule for the Court.
Halaman 151 - When it appears from the limited number of the negotiating states and the object and purpose of the treaty that the application of the treaty in its entirety between all the parties is an essential condition of the consent of each one to be bound by the treaty, a reservation requires acceptance by all the parties.
Halaman 19 - ... temporarily, of military occupation or of other measures of force taken by another State, directly or indirectly, on any grounds whatever. No territorial acquisitions or special advantages obtained either by force or by other means of coercion shall be recognized.