brief guide to the use of the government documents of Great Britain and the United States
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brief guide to the use of the government documents of Great Britain and the United States by John E. Coolidge

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Published in [Omaha .
Written in English

Subjects:

Places:

  • Great Britain,
  • United States

Subjects:

  • Government publications -- Great Britain -- Bibliography.,
  • Government publications -- United States -- Bibliography.

Book details:

Edition Notes

Statementprepared by John E. Coolidge, Rogert S. McGregor and William R. Petrowski.
ContributionsMcGregor, Robert S., joint author., Petrowski, William R., joint author.
Classifications
LC ClassificationsZ2009 .C69
The Physical Object
Pagination[14] l.
Number of Pages14
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL4884355M
LC Control Number76014101

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The Kingdom of Great Britain, officially called Great Britain, was a sovereign state in Western Europe from 1 May to 1 January The state came into being following the Treaty of Union in , ratified by the Acts of Union , which united the kingdoms of England (which included Wales) and Scotland to form a single kingdom encompassing the whole island of Capital: London, 51°30′N 0°7′W / . The United Kingdom of Great Britain and Ireland was created on 1 January , by the merger of the Kingdoms of Great Britain and Ireland under the Acts of Union The principle of ministerial responsibility to the lower House did not develop until the 19th century—the House of Lords was superior to the House of Commons both in theory and in s Speaker: John Bercow, since 22 June One might argue that this popular support made it a "people's war." But if "people's war" means a war of people against attack, a defensive war-if it means a war fought for humane reasons instead of for the privileges of an elite, a war against the few, not the many-then the tactics of all-out aerial assault against the populations of Germany. The Declaration of Independence, written by Thomas Jefferson and adopted by the Second Continental Congress, states the reasons the British colonies of North America sought independence in July of The declaration opens with a preamble describing the document's necessity in explaining why the colonies have overthrown their ruler and chosen to take their .