irremovability


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Related to irremovability: Irremovability of Judges

ir·re·mov·a·ble

 (ĭr′ĭ-mo͞o′və-bəl)
adj.
Impossible to remove: irremovable boulders; irremovable obstacles.

ir′re·mov′a·bil′i·ty n.
ir′re·mov′a·bly adv.
References in periodicals archive ?
The ADCPP contains a number of measures aimed at ensuring that the principle of the public prosecutor's independence is respected, in particular the irremovability of the office of the director, the appointment of prosecutors by the director him or herself and the publication of the general directions of the Minister of Justice and instructions of the Attorney General concerning the conduct of a particular case.
The European Commission, the bloc's powerful executive arm, said Monday that the court reforms undermine "the irremovability of judges" and judicial independence, breaching Poland's obligations under EU law.
Its essence is that"" under the stability of the civil service is meant the constancy of public-service relations, which is expressed in the irremovability of civil servants and continuity in the conduct of the state personnel policy, in the formation of the foundations of the state apparatus.
The members of the autonomous administrative authorities have many essential guarantees of their independence, which are subject to express legal provisions and aim, in principle: irremovability, irrevocability, incompatibilities (Girlesteanu, 2001: 45).
The new rules allow the Minister of Justice to exert influence on individual ordinary judges though, in particular, the vague criteria for the prolongation of their mandates thereby undermining the principle of irremovability of judges.
"The new rules allow the minister of justice to exert influence on individual ordinary judges through, in particular, the vague criteria for the prolongation of their mandates thereby undermining the principle of irremovability of judges," the European Commission said in a statement on Saturday.