The Working Constitution in India

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H. Milford, Oxford University Press, 1921 - 485 pages
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Page 6 - Whereas it is the declared policy of Parliament to provide for the increasing association of Indians in every branch of Indian administration, and for the gradual development of self-governing institutions, with a view to the progressive realisation of responsible government in British India as an integral part of the Empire...
Page 85 - Act, and if an address is presented to His Majesty by either House of Parliament within the next subsequent twenty-one days on which that House has sat...
Page 167 - ... salaries and pensions of persons appointed by or with the approval of His Majesty or by the Secretary of State in Council...
Page 117 - Except for preventing or repelling actual invasion of Her Majesty's Indian Possessions, or under other sudden and urgent necessity, the revenues of India shall not, without the consent of both Houses of Parliament, be applicable to defray the expenses of any military operation carried on beyond the external frontiers of such possessions by Her Majesty's forces charged upon such revenues.
Page 202 - ... the revenues of India, both in India and elsewhere, shall be subject to the control of the Secretary of State in Council; and no grant or appropriation of any part of such revenues...
Page 60 - Provided that — (a) the local government shall have power in relation to any such demand, to act as if it had been assented to, notwithstanding the withholding of such assent...
Page 201 - for the purpose of inquiring into the working of the system of government, the growth of education, and the development of representative institutions, in British India, and matters connected therewith', and to report 'as to whether and to what extent it is desirable to establish the principle of responsible government, or to extend, modify or restrict the degree of responsible government then existing...
Page 93 - Any matter which is under adjudication by a Court of Law having jurisdiction in any part of His Majesty's dominions.
Page 73 - Committee, therefore, the Secretary of State should as far as possible avoid interference on this subject when the Government of India and its Legislature are in agreement, and they think that his intervention, when it does take place, should be limited to safeguarding the international obligations of the Empire or any fiscal arrangements within the Empire to which His Majesty's Government is a party.

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