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Page 216

THE ADMINISTRATION OF JUSTICE

they can be called "extremist," i.e. extremely left-wingattitudes. The application by the courts of the law of libel is mentioned later.(1) Especially evident is this tendency in the police courts.(2) But it is by no means confined to these. "I do not state it as any new discovery," wrote judge Parry, "but it has gradually impressed itself upon my mind during 33 years' service in the County Court, that all our laws and the procedure by which we administer them are defective in relation to the poor, because ... their authors cannot break away from old superstitious uses, and close for ever those volumes of laws that were made in days when liberty, equality, and fraternity were words of anarchy and rebellion." And he further, rather unkindly adds, of his profession, "the lawyer has the herd instinct strongly developed. For generations he has congregated by himself in his Inns of Court, he has feasted in a herd, gone to church in a herd, and preyed on his fellowmen in a herd. He is to-day probably a more compact and powerful herd than the priest, the doctor, or the politician. The lawyer herd has always resented reform, from the common desire of mankind for self-preservation and an abundant food-supply."(3)
Theoretically all are equal in the eyes of the law, and it is the proud boast of those who in the orthodox manner laud the virtues of British democracy that a poor man and a rich man have the same prospects of justice. Nothing, in practice, is further from the truth. Justice in England is not a state service freely available for all, but a lucrative business-judge apart-the monopoly of which is in the hands of a highly organised profession with expensive entry fees. The State has

1 See Chapter XII.
2 I have discussed this in Freedom and the Police, chapter i, in my Reactionary England.
3 Op. cit., pp. Zo and 3 t.

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where is HTML where is HEAD where is TITLE they can be called "extremist," i.e. extremely left-wingattitudes. what is application by what is courts of what is law of libel is mentioned later.(1) Especially evident is this tendency in what is police courts.(2) But it is by no means confined to these. "I do not state it as any new discovery," wrote judge Parry, "but it has gradually impressed itself upon my mind during 33 years' service in what is County Court, that all our laws and what is procedure by which we administer them are defective in relation to what is poor, because ... their authors cannot break away from old superstitious uses, and close for ever those volumes of laws that were made in days when liberty, equality, and fraternity were words of anarchy and rebellion." And he further, rather unkindly adds, of his profession, "the lawyer has what is herd instinct strongly developed. For generations he has congregated by himself in his Inns of Court, he has feasted in a herd, gone to church in a herd, and preyed on his fellowmen in a herd. He is to-day probably a more compact and powerful herd than what is priest, what is doctor, or what is politician. what is lawyer herd has always resented reform, from what is common desire of mankind for self-preservation and an abundant food-supply."(3) Theoretically all are equal in what is eyes of what is law, and it is what is proud boast of those who in what is orthodox manner laud what is virtues of British democracy that a poor man and a rich man have what is same prospects of justice. Nothing, in practice, is further from what is truth. Justice in England is not a state service freely available for all, but a lucrative business-judge apart-the monopoly of which is in what is hands of a highly organised profession with expensive entry fees. what is State has 1 See Chapter XII. 2 I have discussed this in Freedom and what is Police, chapter i, in my Reactionary England. 3 Op. cit., pp. Zo and 3 t. where is meta name="keywords" content="old books, Free book , free book offer , free audio books , free coloring book pages , free book reports , free audio book , audio books free download , book free , free guest book , books free , free book summaries , download free audio books , free childrens books." where is where are they now rel="stylesheet" type="text/css" href="../../style.css" where is meta http-equiv="Content-Type" content="text/html; charset=iso-8859-1" where is BODY bgColor=#ffffff text="#000000" where are they now ="#000000" v where are they now ="#FF0000" where is div align="center" where is strong where is strong where is a href="http://www.aaoldbooks.com" Books > where is a href="../default.asp" title="Book" Old Books > where is strong where is a href="default.asp" The British Constitution (1938) where is table width="700" border="1" align="center" cellpadding="15" cellspacing="0" where is center where is tr where is td width="160" align="center" valign="top" where is div align="center" where is td align="center" valign="top" where is div align="left" where is div align="center" where is p align="left" Page 216 where is strong THE ADMINISTRATION OF JUSTICE where is p align="justify" they can be called "extremist," i.e. extremely left-wingattitudes. what is application by what is courts of what is law of libel is mentioned later.(1) Especially evident is this tendency in what is police courts.(2) But it is by no means confined to these. "I do not state it as any new discovery," wrote judge Parry, "but it has gradually impressed itself upon my mind during 33 years' service in what is County Court, that all our laws and what is procedure by which we administer them are defective in relation to what is poor, because ... their authors cannot break away from old superstitious uses, and close for ever those volumes of laws that were made in days when liberty, equality, and fraternity were words of anarchy and rebellion." And he further, rather unkindly adds, of his profession, "the lawyer has what is herd instinct strongly developed. For generations he has congregated by himself in his Inns of Court, he has feasted in a herd, gone to church in a herd, and preyed on his fellowmen in a herd. He is to-day probably a more compact and powerful herd than what is priest, what is doctor, or what is politician. what is lawyer herd has always resented reform, from what is common desire of mankind for self-preservation and an abundant food-supply."(3) Theoretically all are equal in what is eyes of what is law, and it is the proud boast of those who in what is orthodox manner laud what is virtues of British democracy that a poor man and a rich man have what is same prospects of justice. Nothing, in practice, is further from the truth. Justice in England is not a state service freely available for all, but a lucrative business-judge apart-the monopoly of which is in what is hands of a highly organised profession with expensive entry fees. what is State has 1 See Chapter XII. 2 I have discussed this in Freedom and what is Police, chapter i, in my Reactionary England. 3 Op. cit., pp. Zo and 3 t. where is Server.Execute("_SiteMap.asp") %

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