Designed specifically for students, and responding to current market feedback, Routledge Student Statutes offer a comprehensive collection of statutory provisions un-annotated and therefore ideal for LLB and GDL course and exam use. In addition, an accompanying website offers extensive guidance on how to use and interpret statutes, providing valuable tutorial and exam preparation.
The Routledge Student Statutes series collect together, in each volume, all the legislation students need to pass their exams so it is comprehensive, clearly presented and easy to access.
Routledge Student Statutes provide extensive innovative features, vital in aiding LLB and GDL learning:
- Comprehensive content, with legislation carefully selected to match the common curriculum
- Written by leading experts in each field so students can feel confident in the experience and judgement behind each selection
- Un-annotated, making the series ideal for both course and exam use
- Each title contains alphabetical, chronological and thematic contents listings and is fully indexed making it easy to navigate
- A free Companion Website providing students with extra guidance and testing on how to use and interpret statutes
- Updated annually to incorporate all of the latest legislation covered in UK law syllabi
- Highly competitive price makes Routledge Student Statutes the statutes series of choice
About the Author
Dr Paul Behrens is Lecturer in Law at the University of Leicester. He has taught constitutional administrative law and international law at the Leicester School of Law and the Nottingham Law School for several years. Dr Behrens has previously worked at the Institute of European Law at Birmingham University, the Committee Office of the House of Lords and the Institute of Constitutional, Administrative and Ecclesiastical Law at the University of Erlangen, Germany.
In addition to his academic publications, Dr Behrens has written articles for several British and German newspapers, including the Financial Times Deutschland and the Süddeutsche Zeitung. He is also the author of a blog which is accessible at http://interclock.blogspot.com
Table of Contents
Statutes and Statutory Instruments of the United Kingdom Magna Carta 1297. Justices of the Peace Act 1361. Bill of Rights 1688. Act of Settlement 1700. Union with Scotland Act 1706. Union with Ireland Act 1800. Official Secrets Act 1911. Parliament Act 1911. Statute of Westminster 1931. Public Order Act 1936. Statutory Instruments Act 1946. Crown Proceedings Act 1947. Life Peerages Act 1958. Peerage Act 1963. Parliamentary Commissioner Act 1967. European Communities Act 1972. Local Government Act 1972. Local Government Act 1974. House of Commons Disqualification Act 1975. Ministerial and Other Salaries Act 1975. Sex Discrimination Act 1975. Race Relations Act 1976. British Nationality Act 1981. Senior Courts Act 1981. Representation of the People Act 1983. Police and Criminal Evidence Act 1984. Public Order Act 1986. Official Secrets Act 1989. Security Service Act 1989. Criminal Justice and Public Order Act 1994. Intelligence Services Act 1994. Disability Discrimination Act 1995. Police Act 1996. Police Act 1997. Civil Procedure Rules 1998 / 3132. Crime and Disorder Act 1998. Data Protection Act 1998. Human Rights Act 1998. Northern Ireland Act 1998. Scotland Act 1998. Greater London Authority Act 1999. House of Lords Act 1999. Freedom of Information Act 2000. Local Government Act 2000. Political Parties, Elections and Referendums Act 2000. Regulation of Investigatory Powers Act 2000. Terrorism Act 2000. Anti-terrorism, Crime and Security Act 2001. Criminal Justice and Police Act 2001. Police Reform Act 2002. Anti-Social Behaviour Act 2003. Criminal Justice Act 2003. Constitutional Reform Act 2005. Prevention of Terrorism Act 2005. Serious Organised Crime and Police Act 2005. Electoral Administration Act 2006. Equality Act 2006. Government of Wales Act 2006. Identity Cards Act 2006. Terrorism Act 2006. Counter-Terrorism Act 2008. Criminal Justice and Immigration Act 2008. Local Democracy, Economic Development and Construction Act 2009. Parliamentary Standards Act 2009. Constitutional Reform and Governance Act 2010. International and Regional Instruments Universal Declaration of Human Rights 1948. European Convention for the Protection of Human Rights and Fundamental Freedoms 1950, as amended by Protocol No.11. Protocol No. 1 to the Convention for the Protection of Human Rights and Fundamental Freedoms . Protocol No. 13 to the Convention for the Protection of Human Rights and Fundamental Freedoms Concerning the Abolition of the Death Penalty . Treaty On the Functioning of the European Union (Treaty of Rome) [Consolidated Version] 1957. International Covenant on Civil and Political Rights 1966. International Covenant on Economic, Social and Cultural Rights 1966. American Convention on Human Rights 1969. African Charter on Human and People’s Rights (Banjul Charter) 1981. Treaty on European Union (Maastricht Treaty) [Consolidated Version] 1992. European Union Charter of Fundamental Rights 2000. Treaty of Lisbon Amending the Treaty on European Union and the Treaty Establishing the European Community 2007. Codes of Practice to the Police and Criminal Evidence Act 1984 Code A: Code of Practice for the Exercise by Police Officers of Statutory Powers of Stop and Search. Code B: Code of Practice for Searches of Premises by Police Officers and the Seizure of Property found by Police Officers on Persons or Premises. Code C: Code of Practice for the Detention, Treatment and Questioning of Persons by Police Officers. Code G: Code of Practice on Statutory Power of Arrest by Police Officers. Code H: Code of Practice for the Detention, Treatment and Questioning by Police Officers of Persons under Section 41 of, and Schedule 8 to, the Terrorism Act 2000