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Canadian Citizenship
Canadian nationality law
Canadian nationality law
is promulgated by the Citizenship
Citizenship
Act (R.S.C., 1985, c. C-29) since 1977. The Act determines who is, or is eligible to be, a citizen of Canada. The Act replaced the previous Canadian Citizenship
Citizenship
Act (S.C. 1946, c. 15; cited after 1970 as R.S.C. 1970, c. C-19) in 1977 and has gone through four significant amendments, in 2007, 2009, 2015 and 2017. Canadian citizenship is typically obtained by birth in Canada
Canada
on the principle of jus soli, or birth abroad when at least one parent is a Canadian citizen
Canadian citizen
or by adoption by at least one Canadian citizen
Canadian citizen
under the rules of jus sanguinis. It can also be granted to a permanent resident who has lived in Canada
Canada
for a period of time through naturalization
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Parliament Of Canada
Initially assumed some jurisdiction from:Parliament of the Province of Canada General Assembly of Nova Scotia New Brunswick
New Brunswick
LegislatureLater added some jurisdiction from:Hudson's Bay Company Legislature
Legislature

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British Citizens
British nationality law
British nationality law
is the law of the United Kingdom
United Kingdom
which concerns citizenship and other categories of British nationality
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Jus Soli
Jus soli
Jus soli
(English: /dʒʌs ˈsoʊlaɪ/; Latin pronunciation: [juːs ˈsɔ.liː]), meaning "right of the soil",[1] commonly referred to as birthright citizenship, is the right of anyone born in the territory of a state to nationality or citizenship.[2] Jus soli
Jus soli
was part o
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Government Of Canada
Provincial and territorial executive councilsPremiersLegislative (Queen-in-Parliament) Federal parliamentSenateSpeaker of the Senate Government
Government
Leader in the Senate Opposition Leader in the Senate Senate divisionsHouse of CommonsSpeaker of the house Government
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42nd Canadian Parliament
The 4 2nd Canadian Parliament
2nd Canadian Parliament
is the current Parliament of Canada, with the membership of its Lower House, the House of Commons of Canada, having been determined by the results of the 2015 federal election held on October 19, 2015, and with at least seven new appointees to its Upper House, the Senate of Canada, on the Constitutional advice of Prime Minister Justin Trudeau
Justin Trudeau
to Governor General David Johnston.[1] Parliament officially resumed on December 3, 2015 with the election of a new Speaker, Geoff Regan, followed by a Speech from the Throne the following day
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Supreme Court Of Canada
45°25'19.00"N 75°42'20.00"WComposition method Judicial appointments in CanadaAuthorized by Constitution Act, 1867
Constitution Act, 1867
and Supreme Court ActJudge term length Mandatory retirement at age 75No
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Ottawa
Ottawa
Ottawa
(/ˈɒtəwə/ ( listen) or /-wɑː/; French pronunciation: ​[ɔtawa]) is the capital city of Canada. It stands on the south bank of the Ottawa River
Ottawa River
in the eastern portion of southern Ontario. Ottawa
Ottawa
borders Gatineau, Quebec; the two form the core of the Ottawa– Gatineau
Gatineau
census metropolitan area (CMA) and the National Capital Region (NCR).[12] As of 2016, Ottawa
Ottawa
had a city population of 934,243 and a metropolitan population of 1,323,783 making it the fourth-largest city and the fifth-largest CMA in Canada. Founded in 1826 as Bytown, and incorporated as Ottawa
Ottawa
in 1855, the city has evolved into the political centre of Canada
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British Nationality Law
British nationality law
British nationality law
is the law of the United Kingdom
United Kingdom
which concerns citizenship and other categories of British nationality
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History Of British Nationality Law
This article concerns the history of British nationality law.Contents1 Early English and British nationality law 2 British Nationality and Status of Aliens Act 1914 3 British Nationality Act 1948 4 Acquisition of Citizenship of the UK and Colonies4.1 Requirements for Naturalisation or Registration 4.2 Citizenship by Descent 4.3 Citizenship by Declaration 4.4 Citizenship by Marriage 4.5 Citizenship by Adoption5 Independence Acts 6 British Nationality Acts of 1958, 1964 and 1965 7 Commonwealth Immigrants Acts 8 Immigration Act 1971 9 British Nationality Act 1981 10 British Subject and British Protected Person 11 British National (Overseas)11.1 British Citizenship Legislation for Hong Kong12 British Overseas Territories Act 2002 13 Nationality, Immigration and Asylum Act 200213.1 British Nationals with no other citizenship 13.2 Overseas born children of British mothers 13.3 Deprivation of British nationality 13.4 Citizenship ceremonies 13.5
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British Nationality Law And The Republic Of Ireland
This article is about British nationality law
British nationality law
in respect of citizens of Ireland. The latter is referred to in British nationality law
British nationality law
as the "Republic of Ireland" and was previously referred to as "Eire" (sic)[note 1] between 1937 and 1949 and as the Irish Free State between 1922 and 1937
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British Subject
The term British subject has had a number of different legal meanings over time. Currently the term 'British subject' refers, in British nationality law, to a limited class of different people defined by Part IV of the British Nationality Act 1981. Under that Act, two groups of people became "British subjects"; the first were people from the Republic of Ireland
Republic of Ireland
born before 1949 who already claimed subject status, and the second covered a number of people who had previously been considered "British subjects without citizenship", and were not considered citizens of any other country. This second group were predominantly residents of colonies which had become independent, but who had not become citizens of the new country
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30th Canadian Parliament
The 30th Canadian Parliament
30th Canadian Parliament
was in session from September 30, 1974, until March 26, 1979. The membership was set by the 1974 election on July 8, 1974, and was only changed somewhat due to resignations and by-elections before it was dissolved prior to the 1979 election. It was controlled by a Liberal Party majority led by Prime Minister Pierre Trudeau
Pierre Trudeau
and the 20th Canadian Ministry. The Official Opposition was the Progressive Conservative Party, led first by Robert Stanfield, and then by Joe Clark. The sessions were prorogued (reason unknown currently). The Speaker was James Alexander Jerome
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British Overseas Territories Citizens
The status of British Overseas Territories
British Overseas Territories
citizen (BOTC) relates to persons holding British nationality by virtue of a connection with a British Overseas Territory (BOT)
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British National (Overseas)
British National (Overseas), commonly known as BN(O), is one of the major classes of British nationality
British nationality
under British nationality
British nationality
law. Holders of this nationality are British nationals and Commonwealth citizens, but not British citizens. The nationality itself does not grant right of abode anywhere in the world, including United Kingdom or Hong Kong,[1] but most BN(O)s possess either right of abode or right to land in Hong Kong. BN(O)s are subject to British immigration controls and do not have the automatic right to live or work in the United Kingdom.[2] The British National (Overseas)
British National (Overseas)
status was created by the Hong Kong Act 1985 in anticipation of transfer of sovereignty of Hong Kong
Hong Kong
on 1 July 1997
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British Overseas Citizens
In British nationality law, the status of British Overseas citizen (BOC) is one of several categories of British national. A British Overseas citizen does not have an automatic right to live in the United Kingdom.Contents1 British Nationality Act 1981 2 Sources of British Overseas citizens2.1 CUKCs before 19832.1.1 Penang
Penang
and Malacca 2.1.2 Cyprus2.2 After 19832.2.1 Hong Kong 2.2.2 St
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