THE RIGHT ASSOCIATION
|[See pp. 95-102, 152-157, 190-200, 266-272ante;|
|Pic, Traité Élémentaire de Législation Industrielle, Les Lois Ourviæres ( 2nd ed.);|
|Hauriou, Précis de Droit Administratif;|
|Trouillot and Chapsal, Du Contrat d'Association;|
|Loi 14-17, juin 1791 ( Loi Chapelier);|
|Code Pénal, arts. 414-416; Loi 25 mai 1864; Loi 21 mars 1884;|
|Loi 1er juillet 1901.]|
The point to note is that at the present day its exercise raises difficulties in every civilised country. In England, as elsewhere, trade unions and strikes, or federations of employers and lock-outs; in Ireland, the boycotting by leagues and societies of any landlord, tenant, trader, or workman, bold enough to disobey their behests or break their laws; in the United States, the efforts of mercantile Trusts to create for themselves huge monopolies; in France, the real or alleged necessity of stringent legislation in order to keep religious communities (congrégations religieuses) under the control of the State--in almost every country, in short, some forms of association force upon public attention the practical difficulty of so regulating the right of association that its exercise may neither trench upon each citizen's individual freedom nor shake the supreme authority of the State. The problem to be solved, either as a matter of
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Publication information: Book title: Lectures on the Relation between Law & Public Opinion in England:During the Nineteenth Century. Contributors: A. V. Dicey - Author. Publisher: Macmillan and Co., Limited. Place of publication: London. Publication year: 1905. Page number: 465.
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