Composition of the USSR Supreme Soviet, March 1979
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Composition of the USSR Supreme Soviet, March 1979 with details of the Council of Ministers, State Bodies, and the Supreme Court, April 1979 : a translation arranged in English alphabetical order by British Broadcasting Corporation. Monitoring Service.

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Published by Newspaper Archive Development in Reading .
Written in English


  • Soviet Union. -- Verkhovnyĭ Sovet -- Registers,
  • Soviet Union -- Officials and employees.,
  • Soviet Union -- Constitutional history.

Book details:

Edition Notes

Statementtext compiled by the BBC Monitoring Service and the BBC Reference Library, Caversham.
ContributionsBBC Reference Library
LC ClassificationsJN 6543 B3645 1979
The Physical Object
Pagination70 p. ;
Number of Pages70
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL21759198M
ISBN 100903713950

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The Supreme Soviet of the Soviet Union was the most authoritative legislative body of the Union of Soviet Socialist Republics (USSR) beginning , and the only one with the power to approve constitutional amendments. (The Congress of Soviets was the supreme legislative body from to ) During – a similar, but not identical (elected directly by the . The Supreme Soviet (Russian: Верховный Совет, Verkhovny Sovet, English: literally "Supreme Council") was the common name for the legislative bodies (parliaments) of the Soviet socialist republics (SSR) in the Union of Soviet Socialist Republics (USSR). These soviets were modeled after the Supreme Soviet of the USSR, established in , and were nearly identical. tion, as adopted, to the Presidium of the USSR Supreme Soviet. After discussing the draft, the Presidium of the USSR Supreme Soviet approved It, with minor amendments, on See Pravda, , at 1, col. 3. Thereafter the Presidium authorized the publication of the draft constitution, as approved, andCited by: 3. The Supreme Soviet of the Russian SFSR was established as similar structure as the Supreme Soviet of the USSR in , instead of the All-Russian Central Executive Committee (VTsIK) as the highest organ of power of Russia.. In the s, the Supreme Soviet Presidium and the Council of Ministers of the Russian SFSR were located in the former mansion of counts Chambers: Council of Nationalities, Council of the .

In Soviet law: Law subordinate to the Communist Party and then transmitted to the Supreme Soviet, the Soviet Union’s legislature, for unanimous rubber-stamp court system was designed to ensure party control of judicial decisions at all levels. Juries—which had shown considerable independence under the tsars—were abolished, replaced by a trial court . (shelved 3 times as soviet-history) avg rating — 26, ratings — published Want to Read saving. By Andrew Watson POLAND AND UKRAINE PAST AND PRESENT. Edited by Peter J. Potichnyj THE DISINTEGRATING WEST. By Mary Kaldor THE GERMAN PROBLEM RECONSIDERED: Germany and the World Order, to the Present. By David Calleo COMPOSITION OF THE USSR SUPREME SOVIET, March   Video Software we use: Ad-free videos. You can support us by purchasing something through our Amazon-Url, thanks:) The Supreme Soviet of the Soviet Union was the highest.

The Supreme Soviet of the USSR shall supervise the work of all state bodies accountable to it. The Supreme Soviet of the USSR shall form a Committee of People's Control of the USSR to head the system of people's control. The organisation and procedure of people's control bodies are defined by the Law on People's Control in the USSR. Article Stalin’s Constitution of the USSR. Moscow, USSR. December ARTICLE 1. The Union of Soviet Socialist Republics is a socialist state of workers and peasants. ARTICLE 2. The Soviets of Working People's Deputies, which grew and attained strength as a result of the overthrow of the landlords and capitalists and the achievement of the File Size: 70KB. Supreme Soviet of the Union of Soviet Socialist Republics the highest body of state power and the only legislative body of the USSR. It exercises all the prerogatives operative in the Soviet Union other than those which, according to the Constitution of the USSR, come under the jurisdiction of subsidiary bodies of the Supreme Soviet—such agencies as. Dmitry Yazov. William Odom, in his book The Collapse of the Soviet Military, repeats Alexander Yakovlev's description of Yazov as a "mediocre officer", "fit .