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Normative Legal Foundations of Organization of Assembly in the Russian Empire at the Beginning of the XX-th century

ФИО студента: Sultan Mirzaev

Руководитель: Anastasija S. Tumanova

Кампус/факультет: Faculty of Law

Программа: Legal History, Theory and Philosophy of Law (Master)

Год защиты: 2018

This master's thesis is devoted to a comprehensive study of the legal institution of freedom of assembly and the normative legal foundations of its organization in the Russian Empire at the beginning of the XX-th century. The study is based on the idea that freedom of assembly is the most important institution of civil society, which can not create stable conditions without proper provision for the functioning of the representative system, the activities of political parties, the organization of election campaigns and the expression of the needs of the population. Structurally, the work consists of three parts. The first chapter consistently examines the concept of freedom of assembly and its place in the system of rights and freedoms, and also analyzes the experience of the legal regulation of freedom of assembly in the developed countries of Western Europe. The second examines the interpretation of freedom of assembly in the works of pre-revolutionary Russian representatives of schools of administrative and constitutional law. The third chapter is devoted to the legal regulation of freedom of assembly in pre-revolutionary Russia. Particular attention is paid to the peculiarities of the development and adoption of temporary rules on meetings in the Russian Empire, as well as the process of consolidating the freedom of assembly in the legislative activities of the State Duma and the Provisional Government of the Russian Empire. The methodological basis of thesis became such principles of cognition as objectivity, comprehensiveness, historicism and scientific character, as well as a formal legal method. There were used such sources as normative legal acts and bills, office materials, documentation of political parties, personal documents, works of domestic jurists and articles from periodicals of pre-revolutionary Russia, as well as modern scientific literature during writing this thesis. Keywords: freedom of assembly, public meetings, legal personality status.

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