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acceptance action adequate adopted advance Advisory advocates agree American armaments armed force Assembly Association authority becoming beginning believe body Britain called cause chief City civilization codification Commission Committee common concerning conference Constitution continued Convention cooperation Council Court of International created crime dangerous deal decisions difference economic effective efforts enforcement enter Europe existing fact fear Federal five foreign France Germany hand important individual industrial institution international agencies international agreements international conference International Justice international law international organization involved Italy judges judicial jurisdiction League of Nations maintained matter means measures military millions necessary opinion organization outlawing outlawry peace Permanent Court political possible practice present President problems Professor proposal protocol question reason regard relations representatives reservations result sanctions says Senate serious settlement sovereignty Supreme Court tion treaty Union United World Court York
37. lappuse - ... international conventions, whether general or particular, establishing rules expressly recognized by the contesting states; b. international custom, as evidence of a general practice accepted as law; c. the general principles of law recognized by civilized nations ; d.
25. lappuse - MADISON observed that the more he reflected on the use of force, the more he doubted the practicability, the justice, and the efficacy of it when applied to people collectively and not individually. A union of the states containing such an ingredient seemed to provide for its own destruction.
25. lappuse - The use of force against a state would look more like a declaration of war than an infliction of punishment, and would probably be considered by the party attacked as a dissolution of all previous compacts by which it might be bound.
79. lappuse - I left the bench perfectly convinced that under a system so defective it would not obtain the energy, weight, and dignity which are essential to its affording due support to the national government, nor acquire the public confidence and respect which, as the last resort of the justice of the nation, it should possess.
37. lappuse - States; 2. International custom, as evidence of a general practice accepted as law; 3. The general principles of law recognized by civilized nations; 4. Subject to the provisions of Article 59, judicial decisions and the teachings of the most highly qualified publicists of the various nations, as subsidiary means for the determination of rules of law.
52. lappuse - This Constitution is said to have beautiful features; but when I come to examine these features, sir, they appear to me horribly frightful. Among other deformities, it has an awful squinting; it squints towards monarchy; and does not this raise indignation in the breast of every true American?
27. lappuse - But if the Governor of Ohio refuses to discharge this duty, there is no power delegated to the General Government, either through the Judicial Department or any other department, to use any coercive means to compel him.
52. lappuse - MR. KING suggested that the Journals of the Convention should be either destroyed, or deposited in the custody of the president. He thought, if suffered to be made public, a bad use would be made of them by those who would wish to prevent the adoption of the Constitution.
25. lappuse - Legislation; to negative all laws passed by the several States, contravening in the opinion of the National Legislature the articles of Union; and to call forth the force of the Union against any member of the Union failing to fulfill its duty under the articles thereof.