Revolutionary Tribunal

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  • To What Extent Was Robespierre Justified

    fought back, they won major battles and were able to take over the Austrian Netherlands. In May 1794, “French victory over foreign enemies [was] nearly complete” (Doc A). Terror is justified because it was only inflicted upon traitors and enemies of France who were attempting to sabotage the spread of revolutionary ideas. At times of war, it is dangerous to trust anyone because the protection of one’s own country is the priority. In this case, the imposition of terror was required to fend off the attacks from the outside countries and also later on, counterrevolutions from within France. In addition to war fought at the borders of France, internal threats erupted as well. At Vendée, the central region of rebellion, counterrevolutionists opposed the levée en masse, which was the military draft established for keeping the rebels under control. The government decided that they must put an end to Christianity and demanded that “Sunday worship, Christmas, and Easter were abolished” (Doc C). Since many citizens chose to disregard this law, consequential actions were needed to be taken immediately. As authorities are losing hold of the chaotic rebels, a letter is sent to the revolutionary government called the National Convention to arrest criminal rebels. The letter states that “It is the only way to bring peace back to this unfortunate region” (Doc D). The National Convention is forced to take severe action quickly against the defiance of the law. In order to maintain control,…

    Words: 1369 - Pages: 6
  • Why Is The Reign Of Terror Justified

    there that supported the monarchy and took action. In 1793 the Vendee region was the hub of the counterrevolution (Doc C). The people there fought against the military draft or the levee en masse (Doc C). During that time historians estimate that anywhere between 80,000 and 500,000 French people on both sides died in the Vendee region in 1973 (Doc C). In October 1793 the revolutionaries made an example of the people of Lyons. Since Lyons was a heavy counterrevolutionary’s area the…

    Words: 1558 - Pages: 7
  • Appellate Court Case Analysis

    LEGAL ARGUMENT STANDARD OF APPELLATE REVIEW In reviewing the enforceability of a preliminary injunction an appellate court is not bound by the trial court 's findings of fact, but may weigh the evidence anew and enter its own findings of fact and conclusions of law. Kennedy v. Kennedy, 160 N.C. App. 1, 8, 584 S.E.2d 328, 332 (2003). Thus, if we must consider the facts anew, the court has to determine the enforceability of a preliminary injunction just as how the trial court determines it.…

    Words: 2071 - Pages: 8
  • Arbitration Case Study

    BUS 405 WK 9 Quiz 8 Chapter 11,12 - All Possible Questions To Purchase Click Link Below: http://strtutorials.com/BUS-405-WK-9-Quiz-8-Chapter-1112-All-Possible-Questions-BUS4058.htm BUS 405 WK 9 Quiz 8 Chapter 11,12 - All Possible Questions TRUE/FALSE 1. Currently, management might have to submit a grievance to arbitration even if the labor agreement is no longer in effect and management has decided to close its operations. 2. Arbitrators are usually more liberal than the courts in…

    Words: 1734 - Pages: 7
  • Grace V Minister Of Land Information Case Study

    land. This case is significant as the Environment Court considered the cultural importance of land in making their decision. The vibe of the decision felt in line with the Treaty of Waitangi principle of ‘active protection.’ Active protection is the idea that where it is reasonable and possible, the Court has an obligation to protect Maori interests and property. While many see this case as a victory for Grace, it is unlikely that this case will have a big impact on protecting Maori land…

    Words: 961 - Pages: 4
  • Sandi Flipton Case Summary

    Merits review considers the facts and law as they are at the time of review. Another advantage of merits review is that the Court is not bound by strict rules of evidence, and proceedings are often faster, cheaper, and easier for those that self-represent. The CAA is Commonwealth legislation, so merits review is conducted at the Administrative Appeals Tribunal (AAT). Merits review allows for a decision to be determined on its merits of fact and law. Merits review can vary, affirm, or set aside a…

    Words: 908 - Pages: 4
  • Haque & Ors V Minister For Immigration & Anor Case Study

    The Administrative Appeals Tribunal does not have to take the opinion to be correct as in regulation 2.25A, and is not bound by the opinion. Furthermore, if a decision is based upon mistaken facts it may be set aside as has been established in the case of House v R [1936] HCA 40; (1936) 55 CLR 499 (17 August 1936). Moreover the implications are that when the presiding Tribunal for merits review cases, currently the Administrative Appeals Tribunal (Migration and Refugee Division), is…

    Words: 767 - Pages: 4
  • French Revolution Religion Analysis

    regime crumbled, the revolutionary spirit of the time promised to do away with orthodoxy and create a new egalitarian society based on freedom. Ideas like these were fueled by the French philosophes, with thinkers like Voltaire referring to orthodox religion as “the mother of fanaticism and civil discord” and “the enemy of mankind” (Gliozzo, 1971, p. 274). However, later critics of the Revolution recognized that, in fact, the secular values of the Revolution had formed their own type of fanatic…

    Words: 2216 - Pages: 9
  • Why Is The French Revolution Successful

    Specifically the French Revolution often failed in promoting public safety and maintaining the well-being of France 's citizens. The radical revolutionaries often relied on extreme violence to sustain the revolution. In the heat of revolution, paranoia amongst revolutionaries led to violence against anyone who resisted the revolution 's Ideals. In A History Of Modern Europe, Merriman emphasizes how: “ from the point of view of the Jacobins, those who were not for the revolution were against the…

    Words: 1023 - Pages: 4
  • William Wordsworth's A Letter To The Bishop Of Llandaff

    Additionally, within “The Preface” lies the heart of the French Revolution, the common man. At this point in his life Wordsworth may have been losing some of his more radical political leanings, but the basis of that revolutionary spirit, the plight of the common man was still very much an idea that stuck with Wordsworth. In the “Preface” he writes, “Low and rustic life was generally chosen because in that situation the essential passions of the heart find a better soil in which they can…

    Words: 2287 - Pages: 10
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