By Carey Molter
Introduces, in short textual content and illustrations, using the letter blend "en" in such phrases as "pen," "seven," "then," and "wren."
Read or Download En As in Pen (Word Families Set 2) PDF
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Extra resources for En As in Pen (Word Families Set 2)
Ibid, Section I contains the substantive provisions of the Convention; ie, Arts 2–18. Hansard, HL, 3 November 1997, col 1308. 12 The Human Rights Act contains three sections that must be read together in order to understand the new interpretative obligations that now lie upon the courts. 12 Section 3(1) of the Act provides: So far as it is possible to do so, primary legislation and subordinate legislation must be read and given effect in a way which is compatible with the Convention rights. 13 Finally, s 6 provides, materially, that: It is unlawful for a public authority to act in a way which is incompatible with a Convention right.
See Geoffrey Marshall, ‘Interpreting interpretation in the Human Rights Bill’  PL 167, pp 167 et seq. Case C-106/89  ECR 1–4135. See, also, Case 14/83 von Colson v Land NordrheinWestfalen  ECR 1891. Case C-334/92  ECR 1–6911.  1 WLR 49, per Lord Keith. See, also, per Lord Keith in Duke v GEC Reliance Ltd  AC 618. See, eg, Minister of Transport v Noort  3 NZLR 260. 31 The Human Rights Act places at least two limitations on the conventional doctrine of parliamentary sovereignty.
In Pepper (Inspector of Taxes) v Hart,20 the House of Lords held that Hansard could be resorted to, for the purposes of statutory construction, where legislation is ambiguous, obscure or leads to an absurdity. Once there is ambiguity in a statute then, under s 3(1) of the Act, the possible Convention meaning must surely prevail. But, if this is so, it may no longer be material that Hansard may establish that Parliament actually intended the opposite. The other significant aspect of s 3(1) is that the techniques of construction that it requires must be employed in relation to the Human Rights Act itself.