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Constitution of the Republic of Armenia: July 5, 1995 (Armenia [am]) »

Edited By: Gisbert H. Flanz
The Armenian People, Recognizing, as a basis the fundamental principles of Armenian statehood and the national aspirations engraved in the Declaration on the Independence of Armenia , Having fulfilled the sacred message of their freedom loving ancestors for the restoration of the sovereign state, Committed to the strengthening and prosperity of the fatherland. In order to ensure the freedom, general well being and civic harmony of future generations, Declaring their faithfulness to universal values, Hereby adopt the Constitution of the Republic of Armenia. The...

Constitution of the Republic of Armenia: July 5, 1995 (as Amended to November 27, 2005) (Armenia [am]) »

Edited By: Max Planck Institute
The Armenian People, recognizing as a basis the fundamental principles of the Armenian statehood and national aspirations engraved in the Declaration of Independence of Armenia , having fulfilled the sacred message of its freedom loving ancestors for the restoration of the sovereign state, committed to the strengthening and prosperity of the fatherland, to ensure the freedom, general well-being and civic harmony of future generations, declaring their faithfulness to universal values, hereby adopts the Constitution of the Republic of Armenia. The Republic of...

Law of the Republic of Armenia on the Constitutional Court: December 9, 1997 (Armenia [am]) »

Edited By: Max Planck Institute
Composition of the Constitutional Court and Its Formation The Constitutional Court shall be made up of nine Members. Five Members shall be appointed by the National Assembly, the other four by the President of the Republic. The National Assembly shall appoint Members of the Constitutional Court in a manner established by the Constitution . The Constitutional Court shall be considered established when more than half its Members are appointed. Designation of the President of the Constitutional Court The President of the Constitutional Court shall be designated from...

The Republic of Armenia: Introductory Note »

Rainer Grote
Edited By: Max Planck Institute
The Armenian Constitution of July 5, 1995 is the fourth constitution in the history of Armenia. The first three constitutions were all enacted after Armenia became a state of the Soviet Union. The first Constitution , which was adopted on February 3, 1922, organized the political life of the Republic on the basis of the Soviet system. While the Constitution recognized the principle of equal rights for all citizens, it limited the rights of those members of society who were considered to be remnants of the pre-revolutionary order, i.e. , the members of the...

The Republic of Armenia: Select Bibliography »

Rainer Grote
Edited By: Max Planck Institute
Henrik M. Khatchatryan , The First Constitution of the Republic of Armenia (UNHCR, Yerevan 1998). Anja Mihr , Armenia: A Human Rights Perspective for Peace and Democracy , (Universitätsverlag, Potsdam 2005). Elizabeth F. Defeis , Elections and Democracy: Armenia-A Case Study , 20 Loy. L.A. L. Rev. 455, 455-477 (1998). John T. Ishiyama , Superpresidentialism and Political Party Development in Russia, Ukraine, Armenia and Kyrgyzstan , 53 Eur. Asian Stud. 1177, 1177-1191 (2001). Vardan Pogosyan , Hrayr Toymasyan , Vahagn Grigoryan , Amendments to the Constitution of...