United States-Canada Free Trade Agreement: Hearing Before the Subcommittee on Courts, Civil Liberties, and the Administration of Justice of the Committee on the Judiciary, House of Representatives, One Hundredth Congress, Second Session, on United States-Canada Free Trade Agreement, April 28, 1988, Svazek 4
United States. Congress. House. Committee on the Judiciary. Subcommittee on Courts, Civil Liberties, and the Administration of Justice
U.S. Government Printing Office, 1988 - Počet stran: 837
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action AD/CVD administrative agency agree allow Amendment American antidumping and countervailing appeal apply appointed arbitration arising Article Association authority believe binational panel binding Canada Canadian Chairman challenge claims clause Commerce Commission Committee Company concerns Congress considered constitutional continued Corporation countervailing duty created Customs decisions Department determinations domestic due process dumping effect established example executive exercise existing export fact federal federal courts final finding foreign Free Trade Agreement hearing implementing imports industry injury interest International Trade involving issue judges judicial review jurisdiction KASTENMEIER legislation limited matter mechanism negotiations noted officers panel review panelists particular parties persons practices present President procedures proceedings protection question raised reason regarding regulate relations respect result rules selected Senate statement statute subsidies Supreme Court tariff Treaty Tribunal United violate
Strana 195 - It would not be contended that it extends so far as to authorize what the Constitution forbids, or a change in the character of the government or in that of one of the States, or a cession of any portion of the territory of the latter, without its consent.
Strana 195 - The treaty power, as expressed in the Constitution, is in terms unlimited except by those restraints which are found in that instrument against the action of the government or of its departments, and those arising from the nature of the government itself and of that of the States.
Strana 377 - He makes treaties with the advice and consent of the Senate; but he alone negotiates. Into the field of negotiation the Senate cannot intrude; and Congress itself is powerless to invade it.
Strana 400 - As a part of this act of ratification that the United States approve the protocol and statute hereinabove mentioned, with the understanding that recourse to the Permanent Court of International Justice for the settlement of differences between the United States and any other State or States can be had only by agreement thereto through general or special treaties...
Strana 339 - International law is part of our law, and must be ascertained and administered by the courts of justice of appropriate jurisdiction as often as questions of right depending upon it are duly presented for their determination.
Strana 551 - To the Constitution of the United States the term sovereign is totally unknown. There is but one place where it could have been used with propriety. But, even in that place it would not, perhaps, have comported with the delicacy of those who ordained and established that Constitution. They might have announced themselves "sovereign" people of the United States: But serenely conscious of the fact, they avoided the ostentatious declaration.
Strana 400 - Power shall select four persons at the most, of known competency in questions of international law, of the highest moral reputation, and disposed to accept the duties of Arbitrators.
Strana 238 - At the same time there are matters, involving public rights, which may be presented in such form that the judicial power is capable of acting on them, and which are susceptible of judicial determination, but which congress may or may not bring within the cognizance of the courts of the United States, as it may deem proper.
Strana 378 - ... congressional legislation which is to be made effective 257 through negotiation and inquiry within the international field must often accord to the President a degree of discretion and freedom from statutory restriction which would not be admissible were domestic affairs alone involved.