from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- n. The process of precisely formulating a statement, as a code of laws.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- n. The act or process of codifying or reducing laws to a code.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- n. The act or process of reducing to a code or system; especially, in law, the reducing of unwritten or case law to statutory form.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- n. a set of rules or principles or laws (especially written ones)
- n. the act of codifying; arranging in a systematic order
Sorry, no etymologies found.
Admistrative Justice Act (PAJA), which he described as a codification of administrative law, made it clear that Earthlife had to exhaust "internal remedies" before approaching the court for
Laws are enacted by societies, and societies can enact laws based on very differing values, reflecting different “morals” and resulting in codification and sanctioned behaviors that would be illegal and immoral in other societies … or in other times.
So then codification is simply mass implementation?
But I believe that we need to swing away from the notion that codification is the most important goal.
As representation, sound provides an opportunity for what Freire calls codification, which is a stage in the process of identifying or delineating the terms of a struggle.
The Institute of International Law is a purely scientific and private association, without official character, whose objective is to promote the progress of international law by: formulating general principles; cooperating in codification; seeking official acceptance of principles in harmony with the needs of modern society; contributing to the maintenance of peace or to the observance of the laws of war; proffering needed judicial advice in controversial or doubtful cases; and contributing, through publications, education of the public, and any other means, to the success of the principles of justice and humanity which should govern international relations.
It has its hero, Field; its villain is James C. Carter of New York,26 who fought the idea of codification with as much vigor as Field fought for it.
For the classical Roman law, then, reference will be made only to the Corpus Iuris Civilis; that is, the codification of the common law of Rome made at the very end of the ancient Roman Empire.
The mere evolution of the system from its principles required no transcendant effort; and the idea of codification must have been something less than divine, or it could not have been compassed by the intellect of Justinian.
It must not for a moment be supposed that the refined considerations now urged in favour of what is called codification had any part or place in the change I have described.