bye-law


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bye-law

a rule promulgated by some body other than Parliament that has effect if done in pursuance and within the limits of some higher authorization such as an Act of Parliament.
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References in periodicals archive ?
Mr Dollard said the draft bye-laws do provide where the sub soil doesn't permit the grave being sunk to the 8ft depth, then a lesser one can be agreed with the HSE.
Without Bye-law 70B, a Proportional Takeover Bid for the
It''s important that people are aware of the bye-laws and the orders for their own and other people''s safety and enjoyment.
At a meeting in November 2010, a motion to amend the bye-laws was raised.
Under existing railway bye-laws, people found to be in possession of alcohol or in an unfit state of drunkenness can be removed from the railway.
manner permitted by the Company's Bye-laws and the Companies
Any such appeal to the BOA would seem doomed to failure with chairman Lord Moynihan this month warning: "We will vigorously defend any legal challenge to the anti-doping bye-law.
Parts of the city centre are currently covered by a bye-law giving police power to control drinking of alcohol in the streets.
In 1898 a bye-law confronted some of these problems by forbidding residents from emptying their chamber pots on the road and from shaking their rugs or mats on the highway.
It seems council officers are looking closely at the bye-law which prohibits spitting in a public hall, public waiting room or place of public entertainment.
The proposed bye-law could indeed have that effect if anyone was available to enforce it.
It was the TORIES on Luton Council which introduced the bye-law 20 years ago and LABOUR which later decided it was too silly to be enforced.