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Administrative law

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The examples and perspective in this article may not represent a worldwide view of the subject. You may improve this article, discuss the issue on the talk page, or create a new article, as appropriate. (August 2023) (Learn how and when to remove this message)

Administrative law is a division of law governing the activities of executive branch agencies of government. Administrative law includes executive branch rule making (executive branch rules are generally referred to as "regulations"), adjudication, and the enforcement of laws. Administrative law is considered a branch of public law.

Administrative law deals with the decision-making of such administrative units of government that are part of the executive branch in such areas as international trade, manufacturing, the environment, taxation, broadcasting, immigration, and transport.

Administrative law expanded greatly during the 20th century, as legislative bodies worldwide created more government agencies to regulate the social, economic and political spheres of human interaction.

Civil law countries often have specialized administrative courts that review these decisions.

In the last fifty years, administrative law, in many countries of the civil law tradition, has opened itself to the influence of rules posed by supranational legal orders, in which judicial principles have a strong importance: it has led, for one, to changes in some traditional concepts of the administrative law model, as has happened with the public procurements or with judicial control of administrative activity and, for another, has built a supranational or international public administration, as in the environmental sector or with reference to education, for which, within the United Nations' system, it has been possible to assist to a further increase of administrative structure devoted to coordinate the States' activity in that sector.[1]

In civil law countries

Unlike most common law jurisdictions, most civil law jurisdictions have specialized courts or sections to deal with administrative cases that as a rule apply procedural rules that are specifically designed for such cases and distinct from those applied in private law proceedings, such as contract or tort claims.

Brazil

In Brazil, administrative cases are typically heard either by the Federal Courts (in matters concerning the Federal Union) or by the Public Treasury divisions of State Courts (in matters concerning the States). In 1998 a constitutional reform led by the government of President Fernando Henrique Cardoso introduced regulatory agencies as a part of the executive branch. Since 1988, Brazilian administrative law has been strongly influenced by the judicial interpretations of the constitutional principles of public administration (Art. 37 of Federal Constitution): legality, impersonality, publicity of administrative acts, morality and efficiency.


President Fernando Henrique Cardoso in 1999

Chile

In Chile the President of the Republic exercises the administrative function, in collaboration with several ministries or other authorities with ministerial rank. Each ministry has one or more under-secretaries that act through public service to meet public needs. There is no single specialized court to deal with actions against the administrative entities, but there are several specialized courts and procedures of review.

China

Administrative law in the China was virtually non-existent before the economic reform era initiated by Deng Xiaoping. Since the 1980s China has constructed a new legal framework for administrative law, establishing control mechanisms for overseeing the bureaucracy, and disciplinary committees for the Chinese Communist Party.

In 1989, China established its Administrative Litigation Law, which provides and avenue for people to challenge government action.[2]: 8  In 2014, it was amended to lower the burdens on those challenging administrative actions.[2]: 8 

In 1990, the Administrative Supervision Regulations (行政检查条例) and the Administrative Reconsideration Regulations (行政复议条例) were passed. The 1993 State Civil Servant Provisional Regulations (国家公务员暂行条例) changed the way government officials were selected and promoted, requiring that they pass exams and yearly appraisals, and introducing a rotation system. The three regulations have been amended and upgraded into laws. In 1994, the State Compensation Law (国家赔偿法) was passed, followed by the Administrative Penalties Law (行政处罚法) in 1996. Administrative Compulsory Law was enforced in 2012. The General Administrative Procedure Law is underway.

France

The French Enlightenment political philosopher Montesquieu

In France, there is a dual jurisdictional system with the judiciary branch responsible for civil law and criminal law, and the administrative branch having jurisdiction when a government institution is involved.[3] Most claims against the national or local governments as well as claims against private bodies providing public services[4] are handled by administrative courts, which use the Conseil d'État (Council of State) as a court of last resort for both ordinary and special courts.[5] The main administrative courts are the tribunaux administratifs and appeal courts are the cours administratives d'appel. Special administrative courts include the National Court of Asylum Right as well as military, medical and judicial disciplinary bodies. The French body of administrative law is called "droit administratif".[6]

Over the course of their history, France's administrative courts have developed an extensive and coherent case law (jurisprudence constante) and legal doctrine (principes généraux du droit [fr] and principes fondamentaux reconnus par les lois de la République [fr]), often before similar concepts were enshrined in constitutional and legal texts. These principes include:

  • Right to fair trial (droit à la défense),[7] including for internal disciplinary bodies
  • Right to challenge any administrative decision before an administrative court (droit au recours)[8]
  • Equal treatment of public service users (égalité devant le service public)[9]
  • Equal access to government employment (égalité d'accès à la fonction publique) without regard for political opinions[10]
  • Freedom of association (liberté d'association)[11]
  • Right to entrepreneurship (Liberté du Commerce et de l'industrie, lit. freedom of commerce and industry)[12]
  • Right to legal certainty (Droit à la sécurité juridique)[13]

French administrative law, the basis of continental administrative law, has had a strong influence on administrative laws in several other countries such as Belgium, Greece, Turkey and Tunisia.

This section needs expansion. You can help by adding to it. (June 2008)

Germany

In Germany, administrative law (German: Verwaltungsrecht) has been differentiated from other branches of public law by scholars, courts, and legislators, since the late 19th century;[14] the precise delimitations of the term, however, are in contention (which is especially relevant because German legal scholarship uses a terminological approach to conceptualizing the law).[15] Administrative law defines all aspects of public administration in the modern German state.

German legal scholarship does not have an agreed-upon definition for public administration.
All that is administration, and is thus subject to administrative law, might be deemed to extend to all state activity of a certain type (material definition of public administration). Where the parliament imposes a fine on one of its members for misbehavior, or a presiding judge directs a disruptive member of the public to be removed from the viewing gallery, the question arises whether to treat these acts of public authority as acts of administration (and therefore executive in nature), even though they are performed by component parts of the state (that is to say, the government) that the law formally classifies as a legislative or a judicial body, respectively.
The opposite approach – the formalist definition of public administration – begins its examination by considering all those public authorities intended (judging by their lawful charter, organizational context, internal structure, and performed tasks) to do the work of public administration, and equates their functioning with public administration. There is some danger of circular reasoning, since the formal categorization of the organizational unit may in turn derive from some material conception of its function. Some functions that might, in the material view, be seen as not of the executive type, and thus not as belonging to the field of administration (such as the creation of rules with the force of law, which are usually thought of as legislative), would then be held to the standards of administrative law, and not another field of law.

This discussion is of seen as being of particular importance when considering the role of administrative law in maintaining the division of government powers. A traditional, negative approach tries to define administration by subtracting those operations of the state which cannot be called administration, namely law-making and adjudication.[16] Using this negative definition, though, requires law-making and adjudication to be defined first, and leaves some activities that are a poor fit for the term "administration", such as the cabinet government's political leadership decisions, within the bounds of the definition.[17]
Positive definitions abound, but none has won out over the others, or been entirely convincing to scholars of German administrative law.[18] Nonetheless, certain features may be seen as being charactersitic of administration: According to Maurer and Waldhoff, administration is social engineering (exerting influence on the non-state, societal domain)[19] oriented towards some conception of the (ever-changing) public interest;[20] it consists of taking action in the present, with a view to engineering the future;[21] and it is the taking of concrete measures to regulate individual cases and to realize particular plans.[22]

Administrative law, then, determines the organizational pre-conditions, the action and forms of action, and the completion of which duties and the fulfillment of which purposes will determine the face of public administration.

German scholarship on administrative law usually presents its description of Germany's body of rules for public administration in two parts: General doctrines of administrative law (German: allgemeines Verwaltungsrecht), and doctrines pertaining to particulate fields of administrative law (German: besonderes Verwaltungsrecht, lit.'special law of administration').

General rules for public administration in Germany

Germany's principal piece of legislation concerning the legal forms and principles common to most fields of its public administration is the Law on Administrative Procedure (German: Verwaltungsverfahrensgesetz, abbreviated VwVfG); before the enactment of this law in 1977, these rules had only been general principles developed in the scholarly literature and the courts.[23] The VwVfG is not a full codification of the generally applicable ground rules of German administrative law, since it mostly only determines the procedure to be followed by public authorities in the fulfillment of their tasks, rather than mandating the substance of public administration.[24]
The VwVfG is a federal law that only applies to administration carried out by the German federal authorities. The vast majority of public administration in Germany, however, is performed by its component federal states (German: Bundesländer), as they are responsible for the execution both of federal laws and their own laws, with execution of the laws directly by authorities of the Federal Republic being the exceptional case (pursuant to article 83 of the 1949 German Constitution). All 16 German Länder have enacted a State Law on Administrative Procedure of their own that is nearly word-for-word identical with the federal VwVfG.

With regard to the law of social safety nets and welfare (German: Sozialrecht), the VwVfG is supplanted by Volume X of the Social Law Code (German: Zehntes Buch Sozialgesetzbuch, abbreviated SGB X), and other general rules for administration in this area may be found in parts of Volume I and IV; the Revenue Code (German: Abgabenordnung, abbreviated AO) also supersedes the VwVfG with respect to the procedures of the tax authorities.[25]

The law governing the adjudication of questions of administrative law before the courts of general administrative jurisdiction (German: Verwaltungsgerichte) is the Code on Administrative Courts (German: Verwaltungsgerichtsordnung, abbreviated VwGO), which was enacted in 1960.[26] Though the VwGO was not conceived as a full codification of court process for the courts of general administrative jurisdiction, and VwGO § 173 directs these courts to apply Germany's Code of Civil Procedure wherever the VwGO lacks special rules, proceedings before the courts of general administrative jurisdiction are mostly distinct from civil proceedings before the courts of general jurisdiction.[27] The VwGO also does not apply to the courts of special administrative jurisdiction over tax disputes (German: Finanzgerichte) or over social benefits disputes (German: Sozialgerichte).[28]

Central legal principles in the field of public administration ‒ mostly developed before the adoption of the modern 1949 German Constitution, but buttressed and expanded after its advent ‒ include:[29]

  • The principle of legality (lawfulness) of the executive: administrative agencies are bound to act where a law (of parliament, or of delegated legislation) prescribes it, and to not violate any laws (articles 1 III and 20 III of the German Constitution).[30] Where its actions may burden or comparatively disadvantage a person, they must rest on a grant of authority by the legislature: this concept is called the (grundrechtliche) Vorbehalt des Gesetzes or Eingriffsvorbehalt, meaning that limiting interference with (fundamental) rights is a sphere of action that is reserved to statute.[31]
  • The principle of legal security, which includes a principle of legal certainty and the principle of non-retroactivity.
  • The principle of proportionality, which means that an act of an authority has to be suitable, necessary and appropriate.[32]
Law on Administrative Procedure (VwVfG)

The Law on Administrative Procedure (VwVfG) was enacted in 1977,[33] where it regulates the main administrative procedures of the federal government. The VwVfG contains the regulations for mass processes and gives legal power against the authorities. The VwVfG applies for public administrative activities of federal agencies as well as federal state authorities—in where federal laws are made. Paragraph 35 of the VwVfG defines the administrative act as the most common form of action in which the public administration occurs against a citizen.[34] It states that an administration act is characterized by the following features:

It is an official act[35] of an authority[36] in the field of public law[37] to resolve an individual case[38] with effect to the outside.[39]

Paragraph 36–39, 58–59, and 80 show the organization and structure of the administrative act. Paragraphs 48 and 49 state the prerequisites for redemption of an unlawful administration act (§ 48[40]) and withdrawal of a lawful administration act (§ 49 VwVfG[41]).[42]

Other sources of law

Administration procedural law (Verwaltungsgerichtsordnung [VwGO]), which was enacted in 1960, rules the court procedures at the administrative court. The VwGO is divided into five parts, which are the constitution of the courts,[43] action, remedies and retrial, costs and enforcement15 and final clauses and temporary arrangements.[44]

In absence of a rule, the VwGO is supplemented by the code of civil procedure (Zivilprozessordnung [ZPO]) and the judicature act (Gerichtsverfassungsgesetz [GVG]).[45] In addition to the regulation of the administrative procedure, the VwVfG also constitutes the legal protection in administrative law beyond the court procedure. § 68 VwVGO rules the preliminary proceeding, called "Vorverfahren" or "Widerspruchsverfahren",[46] which is a stringent prerequisite for the administrative procedure, if an action for rescission or a writ of mandamus against an authority is aimed.[47] The preliminary proceeding gives each citizen, feeling unlawfully mistreated by an authority, the possibility to object and to force a review of an administrative act without going to court. The prerequisites to open the public law remedy are listed in § 40 I VwGO. Therefore, it is necessary to have the existence of a conflict in public law[48] without any constitutional aspects[49] and no assignment to another jurisdiction.[50]

The social security code (Sozialgesetzbuch [SGB]) and the general fiscal law are less important for the administrative law. They supplement the VwVfG and the VwGO in the fields of taxation and social legislation, such as social welfare or financial support for students (BaFöG) etc.

Law of specialized areas of public administration

German legal scholarship traditionally organizes the body of German administration-related law into the following fields, each with its particular legal doctrines and written rules:

  • the law governing preventative measures against hazards to common goods (or, if civil process cannot be timely availed to remedy the hazard, against individual goods), especially public safety and order (Polizeirecht or Gefahrenabwehrrecht);
  • environmental protection law (German: Umweltschutzrecht, including protection against emissions (German: Immisionsschutz) and wildlife protection (German: Naturschutz));
  • Urban and land use planning law (Städtebaurecht and Raumordnungsrecht);
  • the law regulating commerce and trades (German: Gewerberecht).
This section needs expansion. You can help by adding to it. (June 2008)

Italy

In Italy administrative law is known as Diritto amministrativo, a branch of public law whose rules govern the organization of the public administration and the activities of the pursuit of the public interest of the public administration and the relationship between this and the citizens. Its genesis is related to the principle of division of powers of the State. The administrative power, originally called "executive", is to organize resources and people whose function is devolved to achieve the public interest objectives as defined by the law.[51]

Netherlands

In the Netherlands administrative law provisions are usually contained in the various laws about public services and regulations. There is however also a single General Administrative Law Act (Algemene wet bestuursrecht or Awb), which is a rather good sample of procedural laws in Europe. It applies both to the making of administrative decisions and the judicial review of these decisions in courts. Another act about judicial procedures in general is the Algemene termijnenwet (General time provisions act), with general provisions about time schedules in procedures.

On the basis of the Awb, citizens can oppose a decision (besluit) made by an administrative agency (bestuursorgaan) within the administration and apply for judicial review in courts if unsuccessful. Before going to court, citizens must usually first object to the decision with the administrative body who made it. This is called bezwaar. This procedure allows for the administrative body to correct possible mistakes themselves and is used to filter cases before going to court. Sometimes, instead of bezwaar, a different system is used called administratief beroep (administrative appeal). The difference with bezwaar is that administratief beroep is filed with a different administrative body, usually a higher ranking one, than the administrative body that made the primary decision. Administratief beroep is available only if the law on which the primary decision is based specifically provides for it. An example involves objecting to a traffic ticket with the district attorney (officier van justitie), after which the decision can be appealed in court.

Unlike France or Germany, there are no special administrative courts of first instance in the Netherlands, but regular courts have an administrative "chamber" which specializes in administrative appeals. The courts of appeal in administrative cases however are specialized depending on the case, but most administrative appeals end up in the judicial section of the Council of State (Raad van State).

Sweden

The Stenbockska Palace is the former seat of the Supreme Administrative Court of Sweden.

In Sweden, there is a system of administrative courts that considers only administrative law cases, and is completely separate from the system of general courts.[52] This system has three tiers, with 12 county administrative courts (förvaltningsrätt) as the first tier, four administrative courts of appeal (kammarrätt) as the second tier, and the Supreme Administrative Court of Sweden (Högsta Förvaltningsdomstolen) as the third tier.

Migration cases are handled in a two-tier system, effectively within the system general administrative courts. Three of the administrative courts serve as migration courts (migrationsdomstol) with the Administrative Court of Appeal in Stockholm serving as the Migration Court of Appeal (Migrationsöverdomstolen).

Taiwan (ROC)

In Taiwan the recently enacted Constitutional Procedure Act (憲法訴訟法) in 2019 (former Constitutional Interpretation Procedure Act, 1993), the Justices of the Constitutional Court of Judicial Yuan of Taiwan is in charge of judicial interpretation. As of 2019, this council has made 757 interpretations.[53]

Turkey

In Turkey, the lawsuits against the acts and actions of the national or local governments and public bodies are handled by administrative courts which are the main administrative courts. The decisions of the administrative courts are checked by the Regional Administrative Courts and Council of State. Council of State as a court of last resort is exactly similar to Conseil d'État in France.[54][55]

Ukraine

Administrative law in Ukraine is a homogeneous legal substance isolated in a system of jurisprudence characterized as: (1) a branch of law; (2) a science; (3) a discipline.[56]

In common law countries

Generally speaking, most countries that follow the principles of common law have developed procedures for judicial review that limit the reviewability of decisions made by administrative law bodies. Often these procedures are coupled with legislation or other common law doctrines that establish standards for proper rulemaking. Administrative law may also apply to review of decisions of so-called semi-public bodies, such as non-profit corporations, disciplinary boards, and other decision-making bodies that affect the legal rights of members of a particular group or entity.

While administrative decision-making bodies are often controlled by larger governmental units, their decisions could be reviewed by a court of general jurisdiction under some principle of judicial review based upon due process (United States) or fundamental justice (Canada). Judicial review of administrative decisions is different from an administrative appeal. When sitting in review of a decision, the Court will only look at the method in which the decision was arrived at, whereas in an administrative appeal the correctness of the decision itself will be examined, usually by a higher body in the agency.[citation needed] This difference is vital in appreciating administrative law in common law countries.

The scope of judicial review may be limited to certain questions of fairness, or whether the administrative action is ultra vires. In terms of ultra vires actions in the broad sense, a reviewing court may set aside an administrative decision if it is unreasonable (under Canadian law, following the rejection of the "Patently Unreasonable" standard by the Supreme Court in Dunsmuir v New Brunswick), Wednesbury unreasonable (under British law), or arbitrary and capricious (under U.S. Administrative Procedure Act and New York State law). Administrative law, as laid down by the Supreme Court of India, has also recognized two more grounds of judicial review which were recognized but not applied by English Courts, namely legitimate expectation and proportionality.

The powers to review administrative decisions are usually established by statute, but were originally developed from the royal prerogative writs of English law, such as the writ of mandamus and the writ of certiorari. In certain common law jurisdictions, such as India or Pakistan, the power to pass such writs is a Constitutionally guaranteed power. This power is seen as fundamental to the power of judicial review and an aspect of the independent judiciary.

The examples and perspective in this article deal primarily with the United States and do not represent a worldwide view of the subject. You may improve this article, discuss the issue on the talk page, or create a new article, as appropriate. (April 2015) (Learn how and when to remove this message)

Australia

Canada

Singapore

United Kingdom

United States

American administrative law often involves the regulatory activities of so-called "independent agencies", such as the Federal Trade Commission, whose headquarters is shown above.

In the United States, many government agencies are organized under the executive branch of government, although a few are part of the judicial or legislative branches.

In the federal government, the executive branch, led by the president, controls the federal executive departments, which are led by secretaries who are members of the United States Cabinet. The many independent agencies of the United States government created by statutes enacted by Congress exist outside of the federal executive departments but are still part of the executive branch.

Congress has also created some special judicial bodies known as Article I tribunals to handle some areas of administrative law.

The actions of executive agencies and independent agencies are the main focus of American administrative law. In response to the rapid creation of new independent agencies in the early twentieth century (see discussion below), Congress enacted the Administrative Procedure Act (APA) in 1946. Many of the independent agencies operate as miniature versions[citation needed] of the tripartite federal government, with the authority to "legislate" (through rulemaking; see Federal Register and Code of Federal Regulations), "adjudicate" (through administrative hearings), and to "execute" administrative goals (through agency enforcement personnel). Because the United States Constitution sets no limits on this tripartite authority of administrative agencies, Congress enacted the APA to establish fair administrative law procedures to comply with the constitutional requirements of due process. Agency procedures are drawn from four sources of authority: the APA, organic statutes, agency rules, and informal agency practice. It is important to note, though, that agencies can only act within their congressionally delegated authority,[57] and must comply with the requirements of the APA.

At state level the first version of the Model State Administrative Procedure Act was promulgated and published in 1946 by the Uniform Law Commission (ULC), in which year the Federal Administrative Procedure Act was drafted. It is incorporated basic principles with only enough elaboration of detail to support essential features, therefore it is a "model", and not a "uniform", act. A model act is needed because state administrative law in the states is not uniform, and there are a variety of approaches used in the various states. Later it was modified in 1961 and 1981. The present version is the 2010 Model State Administrative Procedure Act (MSAPA) which maintains the continuity with earlier ones. The reason of the revision is that, in the past two decades state legislatures, dissatisfied with agency rule-making and adjudication, have enacted statutes that modify administrative adjudication and rule-making procedure.[58]

The American Bar Association's official journal concerning administrative law is the Administrative Law Review, a quarterly publication that is managed and edited by students at the Washington College of Law.

Historical development

Stephen Breyer, a U.S. Supreme Court Justice from 1994 to 2022, divides the history of administrative law in the United States into six discrete periods, in his book, Administrative Law & Regulatory Policy (3d Ed., 1992):

  • English antecedents & the American experience to 1875
  • 1875 – 1930: the rise of regulation & the traditional model of administrative law
  • 1930 – 1945: the New Deal
  • 1945 – 1965: the Administrative Procedure Act & the maturation of the traditional model of administrative law
  • 1965 – 1985: critique and transformation of the administrative process
  • 1985 – ?: retreat or consolidation

Agriculture

The agricultural sector is one of the most heavily regulated sectors in the U.S. economy, as it is regulated in various ways at the international, federal, state, and local levels. Consequently, administrative law is a significant component of the discipline of agricultural law. The United States Department of Agriculture and its myriad agencies such as the Agricultural Marketing Service are the primary sources of regulatory activity, although other administrative bodies such as the Environmental Protection Agency play a significant regulatory role as well.

See also

References

  1. ^ Sabino Cassese, "Administrative Law without the State? The Challenge of Global Regulation", 37 New York University Journal of International Law and Politics, 2005, p. 663 and ff., Vincenzo Ferraro, L'organizzazione della pubblica amministrazione scolastica. La peculiare integrazione tra gli ordinamenti globali, internazionali e sovranazionali, Torino, 2023, ISBN 979-8-3973-2552-3
  2. ^ a b Zhang, Angela Huyue (2024). High Wire: How China Regulates Big Tech and Governs Its Economy. Oxford University Press. ISBN 9780197682258.
  3. ^ French Ministry of Justice (15 September 2021). "L'organisation de la justice en France" [Organization of justice in France]. Ministère de la Justice (in French). Retrieved 4 March 2023. Les juridictions françaises se répartissent en deux ordres : un ordre judiciaire et un ordre administratif. Les juridictions de l'ordre judiciaire sont compétentes pour régler les litiges opposant les personnes privées et pour sanctionner les auteurs d'infractions aux lois pénales. ... Les juridictions de l'ordre administratif sont compétentes dès qu'une personne publique est en cause (une municipalité ou un service de l'État par exemple). [The French courts are divided into two orders: a judicial order and an administrative order. The courts of the judicial order are responsible for settling disputes between private individuals and for punishing the perpetrators of criminal offenses. ... The administrative courts have jurisdiction as soon as a public entity is involved (a municipality or a government department for example).]
  4. ^ C.E, 31 juillet 1912, Société des Granits Porphyroïdes des Vosges and C.E, Sect., 19 octobre 1956, Société Le Béton
  5. ^ C.E, Ass., 7 février 1947, Aillières and C.E, Ass., 12 juillet 1969, L'Étang
  6. ^ Garner, James W. (April 1924). "French Administrative Law". The Yale Law Journal. 33 (6): 597–627. doi:10.2307/787920. JSTOR 787920.
  7. ^ C.E, Sect., 6 mai 1944, Dame Veuve Trompier-Gravier and CE, Ass, 26 octobre 1945, Aramu
  8. ^ C.E, Ass., 17 février 1950, Ministre de l'agriculture c/ Dame Lamotte
  9. ^ C.E, Sect., 28 juin 1948, Société du Journal l'Aurore
  10. ^ C.E, Ass., 28 mai 1954, Barrel
  11. ^ "C.E, Ass., 11 juillet 1945, Amicale des Annamites de Paris". Archived from the original on 2016-09-19. Retrieved 2016-07-10.
  12. ^ C.E, Ass., 22 juin 1951, Daudignac
  13. ^ C.E, Ass., 24 mars 2006, Sté KPMG et autres
  14. ^ Bull, Hans Peter; Mehde, Veith (2022). Allgemeines Verwaltungsrecht mit Verwaltungslehre [Generally Applicable Administrative Law, Also Comprising the Study of Administration], 10th ed. Heidelberg: C.F. Müller, at margin notes 501 and 502.
  15. ^ Maurer, Hartmut; Waldhoff, Christian (2024). Allgemeines Verwaltungsrecht [General Administrative Law], 21st ed. Munich: C.H. Beck, at § 2, margin notes 8 and 9.
  16. ^ Maurer & Waldhoff 2024, at § 1 note 6, name Otto Mayer (Deutsches Verwaltungsrecht, 1895/96, vol. I, p. 7) and Walter Jellinek (Verwaltungsrecht, 1928, p. 6) as early and influential proponents of this model.
  17. ^ Maurer & Waldhoff 2024, at § 1 note 6.
  18. ^ Maurer & Waldhoff 2024, at § 1 note 8.
  19. ^ Maurer & Waldhoff 2024, at § 1 note 9.
  20. ^ Maurer & Waldhoff 2024, at § 1 note 10.
  21. ^ Maurer & Waldhoff 2024, at § 1 note 11.
  22. ^ Maurer & Waldhoff 2024, at § 1 note 12.
  23. ^ Maurer, Hartmut; Waldhoff, Christian (2024). Allgemeines Verwaltungsrecht [Generally Applicable Administrative Law], 21st ed. Munich: C.H. Beck, at § 3, margin note 2.
  24. ^ Maurer & Waldhoff 2024, § 5 note 1.
  25. ^ Maurer & Waldhoff 2024, at § 3, margin note 2.
  26. ^ Hufen, Friedhelm (2024). Verwaltungsprozessrecht [The Law of Judicial Procedure in Administrative Matters], 13th ed. Munich: C.H. Beck, at § 2, margin note 22.
  27. ^ Hufen 2024, at § 1 note 2.
  28. ^ Hufen 2024, at § 2 note 22.
  29. ^ Cf. Detterbeck, Steffen (2023). Allgemeines Verwaltungsrecht [Generally Applicable Administrative Law], 21st ed. Munich: C.H. Beck, at margin notes 226 et seq.
  30. ^ Maurer & Waldhoff 2024, at § 6 note 2.
  31. ^ Maurer & Waldhoff 2024, at § 6 note 16.
  32. ^ Oberrath, öffentliches Wirtschaftsrecht pp. 12–14
  33. ^ Kopp / Ramsauer Verwaltungsverfahrensgesetz Kommentar No. 1 and 26
  34. ^ "§ 35 VwVfG – Einzelnorm". www.gesetze-im-internet.de. Archived from the original on 2012-09-08. Retrieved 2011-06-30.
  35. ^ Kopp / Ramsauer Verwaltungsverfahrensgesetz Kommentar, § 35, margin note 59.
  36. ^ Kopp / Ramsauer Verwaltungsverfahrensgesetz Kommentar § 35 note 65.
  37. ^ Kopp / Ramsauer Verwaltungsverfahrensgesetz Kommentar § 35 note 70.
  38. ^ Kopp / Ramsauer Verwaltungsverfahrensgesetz Kommentar § 35 note 118.
  39. ^ Kopp / Ramsauer Verwaltungsverfahrensgesetz Kommentar § 35 note 124.
  40. ^ "§ 48 VwVfG – Einzelnorm". www.gesetze-im-internet.de. Archived from the original on 2012-09-10. Retrieved 2011-06-30.
  41. ^ "§ 49 VwVfG – Einzelnorm". www.gesetze-im-internet.de. Archived from the original on 2011-09-28. Retrieved 2011-06-30.
  42. ^ Oberrath, öffentliches Wirtschaftsrecht 161–163
  43. ^ Kopp / Ramsauer Verwaltungsgerichtsordnung Kommentar pp. 1–94
  44. ^ Kopp / Ramsauer Verwaltungsgerichtsordnung Kommentar p. 605,1517,1760,1882
  45. ^ Kopp / Ramsauer Verwaltungsgerichtsordnung Kommentar §173 No. 1
  46. ^ Oberrath, öffentliches Wirtschaftsrecht p. 211
  47. ^ Kopp / Ramsauer Verwaltungsgerichtsordnung Kommentar §68 No.1
  48. ^ Kopp / Ramsauer Verwaltungsgerichtsordnung Kommentar §40 No. 6
  49. ^ Kopp / Ramsauer Verwaltungsgerichtsordnung Kommentar $40 No. 31
  50. ^ Kopp / Ramsauer Verwaltungsgerichtsordnung Kommentar § 40 No. 48
  51. ^ Galli, Rocco (2011). "Corso di diritto amministrativo". CEDAM.
  52. ^ The Swedish courts Archived 2009-02-27 at the Wayback Machine, accessed on February 20, 2009
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Further reading

  • Davis, Kenneth Culp (1975). Administrative Law and Government. St. Paul, MN: West Publishing.
  • Page, Edward C.; Robson, William Alexander (24 August 2022), Administrative law, Encyclopedia Britannica, retrieved 21 January 2023.
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Administrative law
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