Canadian federalism
Canadian federalism is concerned with the current nature and historical development of federal systems within Canada. Canada is a federation with 11 distinct jurisdictions of governmental authority: t...
Canadian federalism - Wikipedia
Monarchy of Canada
The monarchy of Canada is the core of both Canada's federalism and its Westminster-style parliamentary democracy, being the foundation of the executive, legislative, and judicial branches of the feder...
Monarchy of Canada - Wikipedia
Monarchy in the Canadian provinces
The monarchy of Canada forms the core of each Canadian provincial jurisdiction's Westminster-style parliamentary democracy, being the foundation of the executive, legislative, and judicial branches of...
Monarchy in the Canadian provinces - Wikipedia
Canadian constitutional law
Canadian constitutional law is the area of Canadian law relating to the interpretation and application of the Constitution of Canada by the Courts. All laws of Canada, both provincial and federal, mus...
Canadian constitutional law - Wikipedia
Section 91(2) of the Constitution Act, 1867
Section 91(2) of the Constitution Act, 1867, also known as the trade and commerce power, grants the Parliament of Canada the authority to legislate on:The development of Canadian constitutional law ha...
Interjurisdictional immunity
In Canadian Constitutional law, interjurisdictional immunity is the legal doctrine that determines where legislation arising from one level of jurisdiction may be applicable to matters covered at anot...
Interjurisdictional immunity - Wikipedia
Confederation Poets
"Confederation Poets" is the name given to a group of Canadian poets born in the decade of Canada's Confederation (the 1860s) who rose to prominence in Canada in the late 1880s and 1890s. The term was...
Confederation Poets - Wikipedia
Charlottetown Conference
The Charlottetown Conference was held in Charlottetown, Prince Edward Island for representatives from the colonies of British North America to discuss Canadian Confederation. The conference took place...
Charlottetown Conference - Wikipedia
Criminal law of Canada
The criminal law of Canada is under the exclusive legislative jurisdiction of the federal government, unlike in Australia or the US (see also federal crime). The power to enact criminal law is derived...
Section Thirty-one of the Canadian Charter of Rights and Freedoms
Section 31 of the Canadian Charter of Rights and Freedoms is a part of the Constitution of Canada, which clarifies that the Charter does not increase the powers of either the federal government or the...
Section Thirty-one of the Canadian Charter of Rights and Freedoms - Wikipedia
Canadian Charter of Rights and Freedoms
The Canadian Charter of Rights and Freedoms (French: La Charte canadienne des droits et libertés), in Canada often simply the Charter, is a bill of rights entrenched in the Constitution of Canada....
Canadian Charter of Rights and Freedoms - Wikipedia
Quebec federalist ideology
Federalism in Quebec (French: Fédéralisme au Québec) revolves around the concept of Quebec remaining within Canada, in opposition to the desires of Quebec sovereigntists and proponents of Quebec indep...
Quebec federalist ideology - Wikipedia
Peace, order, and good government
In many Commonwealth jurisdictions, the phrase "peace, order, and good government" is an expression used in law to express the legitimate objects of legislative powers conferred by statute. The phrase...
Canadian royal symbols
Canadian royal symbols are the visual and auditory identifiers of the Canadian monarchy, including the viceroys, in the country's federal and provincial jurisdictions. These may specifically distingui...
Canadian royal symbols - Wikipedia
Government Houses in Canada
In Canada, Government House is a title given to the official residences of the country's monarch and various viceroys (the governor general and the lieutenant governors). Though not universal, in most...
Government Houses in Canada - Wikipedia
Section 92(13) of the Constitution Act, 1867
Section 92(13) of the Constitution Act, 1867, also known as the property and civil rights power, grants the provincial legislatures of Canada the authority to legislate on:It is one of three key resid...
Government Houses of Canada
In Canada, Government House is a title given to the official residences of the country's monarch and various viceroys (the governor general and the lieutenant governors). Though not universal, in most...
Government Houses of Canada - Wikipedia