The 1973 Constitution was prepared by the first elected National Assembly through a 25 members committee under the leadership of Abdul Hafiz Pirzada of all parliamentary parties. The constitution was approved by the Assembly on 10thApril 1973 and assented to by the President on 12thApril 1973.
Like previous constitution of 1956 the Objective Resolution was included in the Preamble of the constitution under which sovereignty over entire universe belonged to Allah and the people of Pakistan would exercise the delegated authority within the limits prescribed by Him as a sacred trust.
Under certain provisions of the India 1935 Act, the Governor General was empowered to act in his discretion and under certain other provisions; he could exercise his individual judgment. In Govt of India Act 1935 the discretionary powers and responsibilities of Governor General are as follows:
The committee went in session from April 1933 to December 1934 for deliberation and submitted its report to Parliament in the end of 1934. The Parliament debated the report and passed a bill in February 1935, which got royal assent on July 24th 1935, and it was enforced on April 1" 1937 with the name of Government of India Act 1935.
Below are the important secondary sources of Islamic law, Ijma (Consensus of the Opinion), Ijtehad (Juristic Exposition), Qiyas (Analogy), Urf (Custom or Usage)
Following are the primary sources of Islamic law The Holy Quran, Sunnah Hadith. The Quran is the original and one of the primary sources of Islamic Law. Almost all the rules of socio-economic, political and moral life of an individual are derived from it.
Islamic law is a code of basic principles which determine the relationship between man and God on one hand and among the individuals themselves. It prescribes the limits to do or not do certain things. It is derived from the following sources
The chief exponent of Analytical school of jurisprudence was the English Jurist, John Austin. It is also called positivist school of jurisprudence because it considers law as it is and not as it ought to be. This viewpoint is based on two principles.