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Reinventing Britain

Constitutional Change under New Labour

Andrew McDonald (Hrsg.)

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Geisteswissenschaften, Kunst, Musik / Geschichte


Contrary to popular myth, Britain does have a constitution, one that is uncodified and commanded little political interest for most of the twentieth century. In the late 1990s, Tony Blair's New Labour Government launched a program of reform that was striking in its ambition. Reinventing Britain tells the story of Britain's constitutional reform and weighs its long-term significance, with essays both by officials who worked on the reforms and by other leading commentators and academics from Britain and North America.

Contributors: Mark Bevir, Jack Citrin, Joseph Fletcher, Robert Hazell, Ailsa Henderson, Kate Malleson, Craig Parsons, Kenneth MacKenzie, Peter Riddell



modern politics, fiscal policy, house of commons, counterterrorism, human rights, government, lord chancellor, independence, new labour, eec, egalitarian society, nonfiction, uk, constitutional law, politics, wales, branches of government, house of lords, law reform, colonialism, democracy, parliamentary system, britain, social change, bank of england, reform, class system, socialism, judicial reform, legal system, england, national identity, parliament, labour party, human rights act, economy, domestic policy, scotland