The judicial article of the 1885 Constitution proved to be difficult to revise, although it had been amended frequently.1 Indeed, prior to 1968, changes had been made in each of the constitutions and sixty-three amendments had been offered, forty-three of which were adopted, with some of them creating new courts. A 1956 amendment (CS/HJR 810) was particularly important, for it not only introduced new measures such as the District Courts of Appeal, but also attempted to clean up some of the confusion that had accumulated over the years. No revision of the judicial...
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