The first federal court to be established by this law

The first federal court to be established by this law

The first federal court to be established by this law

Interpretation of the constitution could resolve disputes between the center and the provinces. . Power-sharing policy: The issues related to the rule of law can be divided into three parts

(A) Central issues, (b) Provincial issues, (c) Joint issues. . Provincial Autonomy: Provincial Autonomy is the focal point of the Indian Rule Act of 1935.

Recognize the authority of the provincial government over provincial issues such as agriculture, education, local governance, etc.

However, in reality, the intervention of the center disrupted the autonomy. (A) State Meeting: The State Meeting was composed of 260 members. Of these, 158 were representatives of the provinces of British India and 104 were representatives of the native states. Out of 156 delegates, 150 were elected from the provinces on the basis of separate elections. The remaining 6 were to be nominated by the Governor General. The distribution of seats in different provinces of British India in the six meetings was as follows:

Thirdist movement (nineteenth and twentieth centuries), p-316

Yazid (60-73 AD) and Imam Husain (R.)

sanctity of Medina was destroyed

A movement was formed for the purpose of protection


       Balochistan. Delhi Ajmer and Marwar

The distribution of communal seats in the Mate State Council was as follows:

Ordinary Horizon. Muslim Sikh.

European Anglo-Indian. Indian Christians. Women

150 people. (B) Executive Meeting: The lower house of the federal or central legislature was known as the Executive Meeting in 1935. In the Government of India Act of AD. The meeting of the managing committee was 365. By the Provincial Legislative Assembly. 246 members would be indirectly elected and 125 would be indirectly nominated by the native kings. The remaining four were to be selected by the Trade, Industry and Labor Organization of India.


 The power to amend the Constitution and the power to amend the Constitution of India is central or provincial through this Act.

This authority was given to the British Parliament without giving it to the Legislature. 9. Provincial Legislative Assembly: In this law, 11 governing provinces have bicameral chambers in 8 of them and single chambers in 5 of them.

The legislature was introduced. | 10. Creation of new provinces; Two new provinces, Orissa and Indus, were created by this law.

11. Roadmap in Burma. Burma was separated from India by this law. | 12. Creation of the post of royal representative; New for the use of the king's power over the native kingdoms

Terms are created. However, the governor general and the royal representative could be the same person. Effectiveness of Provincial Autonomy Effectiveness of Provincial Autonomy One of the salient features of the Government of India Act, 1935 is that it is a provincial autonomy. Provincial autonomy means the establishment of autonomy in the province and the ability of the province to function independently. In the case of provincial autonomy, the power of the provincial government is independent of the control and influence of the central government over the listed issues of the province. In this case, the central government will not interfere in the provincial governance. The provincial cabinet will be jointly accountable to the provincial legislature for their work. Thus a responsible government was established in the province. Although the Government of India Act of 1935 granted provincial autonomy, its effectiveness was not realized in practice. Reviewing the basic principles of provincial autonomy, it is clear that the autonomy introduced in this Act was not complete. This is discussed below: 1. Provincial Governors have the power to make laws: Provincial Governors also have the power to make laws.

Was. The governor used his power to reject the bills of the legislature, to send them back, etc. Besides, it is urgent.

He could have enacted laws in the province. 2. Governance of the Provincial Governor: The Provincial Governor was not only the head but also the Governor.

Ignore the decisions of the ministers through 'independent power' and 'judicial power' and the decision of the cabinet. Could cancel.

3. Lack of Accountability of Governors: Governors were appointed by the British Raj. Governors are responsible for their actions.

He was not accountable to the cabinet. 4. Agents of the Governor-General: Provincial Governors acted as agents of the Governor-General and "

Kindness was near. He followed the instructions of the Governor General in maintaining law and order. The Governor-General also agreed to enact emergency world law.

The power and authority over the high-ranking officials of the province rests with the Secretary of State for India

The Defense revision of Pa Laha's proposal

The Living according to tradition is the economy during the Sultanate period

The Ministerial Mission Plan calls for the formation of a three-tiered United States in India


                       The Most Power of Secretary

The first federal court to be established by this law

The provincial government had no control over these officials. In case of protection of Insakhla. Provincial autonomy was meaningless in defending Ah Shala. In this regard. There was no power in the corner of the provincial cabinet. - Governor's monetary power: no money bill or proposal to allocate expenditure in the legislature without deep approval

Not raised. The Pranesh legislature had no authority over the allocation of 80 per cent of the revenue and expenditure.  The power to veto: a veto passed by a majority vote of the Governor General in the Provincial Legislative Assembly.

Could pay or reserve for the consideration of the Governor-General. 1. Governor's law hinders the power to issue ordinances and provincial autonomy

Act) and the power to issue Emergency Ordinance. From the above discussion it is evident that under the Indian Rule Act of 1935, provincial autonomy was only theoretical, not practical. As a result of giving immense powers to the Governor General and Governors, responsible government has not been formed in the province. Originally, under the Indian Rule Act of 1935, provincial autonomy was ineffective and meaningless. Powers and Activities of the Governor General The Power and Activities of the Governor General Under the Act, the Governor-General was the principal ruler of the federal government. He was elected for five years by the British King on the recommendation of the Prime Minister of the United Kingdom and the Secretary of State for India. He was on trial in an Indian court. He had authority and control over all the matters listed in the Central and Joint Lists. He ruled according to the instructions received from the British government. He was paid from Indian revenue. The Governor-General's position was at the center of all administrative, legislative and financial powers.


His powers and functions were divided into stages

His powers and functions were as follows: Arbitrary power; Governor General Meader could have been dismissed at his discretion. With bees

The subject of counseling was also part of his discretionary power. He was accountable to the British Parliament for his work through the Secretary of State for India. The governor general was under the discretionary power. Advocate General, High Court Judge, Economic Adviser, High Commissioner of India, Public Service

Appointment of Chairman and other high ranking officials of the Commission, tenure of service, fixing of salary etc. 2. Special Powers: The Governor General also shared some special powers. He did not take the advice of ministers


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