Difference between revisions of "Judicial Committee"

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(expand description of such committees' roles, add link to LPCJC)
(expand a bit more about how scope varies from organization to organization)
 
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In the Libertarian Party, a '''judicial committee''' is a body that operates in an appellate capacity to review actions, such as motions of the governing committee or of a convention.  The bylaws of the national LP and of some state and local affiliates enumerate specific kinds of actions that might be reviewed, such as adoption of platform planks (e.g,, for consistency with the Statement of Principles), removal of officers, or expulsion of members. Others may instead, or in addition, allow for appeal based on more general grounds such as violations of the bylaws or at the request of a certain number of members.
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In the Libertarian Party, a '''judicial committee''' is a body that operates in an appellate capacity to review actions, such as motions of the governing committee or of a convention.  The bylaws of the national LP and of various state and local affiliates define the circumstances under which such review may occur. Some enumerate specific kinds of actions that might be reviewed, such as adoption of platform planks (e.g,, for consistency with the Statement of Principles), removal of officers, or expulsion of members. Others may instead, or in addition, allow for appeal based on more general grounds such as violations of the bylaws or at the request of a certain number of members.
  
 
==See Also==
 
==See Also==

Latest revision as of 01:34, 11 September 2019

In the Libertarian Party, a judicial committee is a body that operates in an appellate capacity to review actions, such as motions of the governing committee or of a convention. The bylaws of the national LP and of various state and local affiliates define the circumstances under which such review may occur. Some enumerate specific kinds of actions that might be reviewed, such as adoption of platform planks (e.g,, for consistency with the Statement of Principles), removal of officers, or expulsion of members. Others may instead, or in addition, allow for appeal based on more general grounds such as violations of the bylaws or at the request of a certain number of members.

See Also