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SECTION IV.-GOVERNMENT OF DEPENDENCIES.
1. Colonial Constitutions, and Confederation of Colonies.
Constitution and Confederation of the Dominion of Canada.
Working of the Victorian Constitution. | Territorial limits of the jurisdiction of Colonial Legislatures. 2. Extension of Parliamentary Control over Dependencies not previously subject to it.
The Act of 1833.
Fiji, and the Transvaal.
( New South Wales and Tasmania.
Coast of Africa and the Falkland Islands.
Colonial Laws Validity Act.
| Documentary Eridence Act. 5. Parliamentary Control of the Executive in its Colonial policy.
SECTION V.–FOREIGN AFFAIRS.
Foreign policy not initiated in Parliament.
(Motion on International Law and Arbitration an exception.) Initiative action of Parliament in 1. Legislation relating to foreigners in British Dominions:
, (1.) Extradition.
2. Legislation relating to British subjects in foreign Dominions :
The Foreiyn Jurisdiction Act.
I Government of Cyprus.
1 Forced labour in Cyprus.
Territorial Waters Jurisdiction. 3. Legislation enforcing International Law :
(Negotiation of Loans with hostile States.
Ship-building for Belligerents. ( The Naval Prize Act.
THE CROWN. SECTION 1.- PERSONAL ATTRIBUTES AND RELATIONS. True position of the Monarch determined by the history of the
Monarchy. Recent action relating to the Crown in its personal character:1. Provision for a Regency,
(1.) in case of the death of King William IV. during the
· minority of the Princess Victoria. | (2.) in case of the Queen's death during the absence of the heir
presumptive (the King of Hanover). (3.) in case of the Queen's death during the minority of the heir
presumptire or apparent. 2. Definition of the Royal Title :
Royal Titles Bill of 1878. 3. Adjustment of the Royal Income : Civil List of William IV.
| The Crown Lands.
Private Estates of the Crown.
( Crown Lands in the Colonies.
The Duchies of Lancaster and Cornwall.
Debate on provision for the Royal Family.
4. Constitution of the Royal Household :
( Settlement of the Queen's Household.
s Question as to Ministerial changes in the Household. 5. Position of the Royal Consort :
( Annuity of the Prince Consort.
SECTIOX II.—THE CROWN AND ITS MINISTERS.
Uses of the term “ Prerogative." Rise of the Cabinet, as an outgrowth of the Privy Council. Origin of the Ministry as the organ of Party Government. Internal Relations of the Cabinet :Modern theories as to unity and responsibility. Conduct of Lord Palmerston as Foreign Secretary in 1851. Conduct of Lords Carnarvon and Derby in 1876. Controversy between the Lord Chief Baron and the Lord Chan
cellor on the secresy of the Privy Council. Relations of the Sovereign and the Cabinet:1. 2. Modes of selecting and dismissing a Ministry:
| Present custom.
7 Action taken by King William IV. in 1830-1835. 3. Royal interference with the Cabinet or with individnal
Ministers : Relations of the Queen and Lord Palmerston. Royal direction of policy during the Crimean War. Baron Stockmar's theory of the English Monarchy. ( The Constitutional theory of the Monarchy. 4. Liberty of action of the Sovereign apart from the Cabinet :
| Rumours of royal correspondence during the Crimean War. ( Royal correspondence during the Afghan and Zulu Wars.
SECTION III.-THE MINISTERS OF THE CROWN AND
Ministers as Members of Parliament.
( as personating the Crown in the exercise of the The Ministry Prerogative:
(as the agent of Parliament.
Party Organisation.-The Opposition,
Doctrine of the dependence of Parliament on the Crown. 2. Duty of Ministers with regard to communications to Parliament.
Powers of the Crown apart from Parliament,
Modern practice and doctrine of non-intervention.
s Purchase of the Suez Canal Shares.
(Resignation of Lords Carnarvon and Derby.)
Restriction of the Indian Vernacular Press.
clarations of War.
(4). Colonial affairs.
1 The Indian Councils Act.
1 The Act for the Better Government of India. Working of the Acts:
| Vernacular Press restriction.
(Cottun Duties Repeal.
( British Columbia.
The Fiji Islands.
( The Transvaal.
concurrence of Parliament.
Duties of the Colonial Secretary.
Case of Sir Bryan O'Loghlen.
federation without consent of the Legislature.
LIBERTY OF THE SUBJECT. Liberty of the Subject an inherent principle of the English Con• '
stitution. Its protection from encroachments of the Executive by Courts of