BVG

(redirected from Bundesverfassungsgericht)
AcronymDefinition
BVGBundesverfassungsgericht (highest German court)
BVGBureau du Vérificateur Général du Canada (auditor general)
BVGBerliner Verkehrs Gesellschaft
BVGBest Value Guarantee
BVGBusiness Venture Group (UK)
BVGBorrowdale Volcanic Group
BVGBerliner Verkehrsbetriebe Gesellschaft (German: Berlin Transportation Company)
BVGBattlefield Visualization Graphics
BVGbody-voltage generation
BVGBharat Vikas Group (Chinchwad, India)
BVGBreakdown Voltage of Gate (semiconductor)
BVGBiblioteca Virtual Galega (Spanish: Galician Virtual Library)
References in periodicals archive ?
upholding exclusion where the police "intentionally circumvented the protective warrant requirement"); Weigend, supra note 187, at 194 (citing Bundesverfassungsgericht [BVerfG] [Federal Constitutional Court] Nov.
237) See, eg, Bundesverfassungsgericht [German Constitutional
Hein, Die Unvereinbarerklarung Verfassungswidriger Gesetze durch DAS BUNDESVERFASSUNGSGERICHT 11 n.
Beulke & Witzigmann, supra note 33, at 254; Bundesverfassungsgericht [BVerfG] [Federal Constitutional Court] July 11, 1994, NEUE JURISTISCHE WOCHENSCHRIFT [NJW] 3219 (3220), 1994.
Germany's Federal Constitutional Court, the Bundesverfassungsgericht (BVerfG), was the most prominent dissenter, maintaining in its series of Solange judgments that it would treat EU law as supreme only so long as the EU guaranteed protection of fundamental rights as afforded under German constitutional law.
See Bundesverfassungsgericht [BVerfG] [Federal Constitutional Court] June 3, 1980, 54 Entscheidungen des Bundesverfassungsgerichs [BVerfGE] 148 (155) (F.
Supreme Court, the German Bundesverfassungsgericht, and in recent years the European Court of Human Rights (ECtHR).
One of the law's provisions, though, sparked controversy and led a prominent politician, Burkhard Hirsch of the liberal Free Democratic Party, along with five other plaintiffs, to file suit before the Federal Constitutional Court (the Bundesverfassungsgericht, or BVG).
Una actitud mas dubitativa hacia el concepto de neutralidad del Estado y sus consecuencias mostraba el propio Bundesverfassungsgericht en el caso Ludin, en 2003, relativo a la utilizacion de simbolos religiosos personales en colegios publicos: en concreto el velo islamico (hijab) por parte de una profesora (57).
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