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During the war the publication of the ordinary annual reports from government departments, including the Reports of the Prison Commission and the Criminal Statistics, was suspended as a matter of economy. There have now been published Prison Commission Reports for 1939 to 1946 and Criminal Statistics in an abridged form for 1939 to 1945. A new and most welcome step has been the publication in 1945 of a booklet Prisons and Borstals, described as a ‘statement of policy and practice in the administration of prisons and Borstal Institutions in England and Wales’.
In the last number of the Cambridge Law Journal Professor Lauterpacht made the decision in R. v. Joyce the occasion of a lucid discussion of the topics of allegiance and protection, including the correlation of allegiance and protection, the diplomatic protection of non-nationals and the duty of allegiance of protected persons. He came out in support of the decision in Joyce, though he was cautious in assessing its implications outside the actual facts of the case. Since the argument for the decision has been put so fully it is perhaps as well that the legal aspect of the case for the other side should also be stated, particularly as it does not completely appear from the judgments and speeches.
Javolenus libro undecimo epistularum. Cum venderem fundum, convenit ut, donec pecunia omnis persolveretur, certa mercede emptor fundum conductum haberet: an soluta pecunia merces accepta fieri debeat? respondit: bona fides exigit ut quod convenit fiat: sed non amplius praestat is venditori quam pro portione eius temporis quo pecunia numerata non esset.
The Countess Gundred was an occasional litigant in the Curia Regis Rolls of Richard I and John. She was evidently an important person. Other women are described in the rolls as the wife or widow or daughter of someone: she is simply ‘Comitissa Gundreda’ (ComitisGund) without more. She was probably the daughter of Roger, Earl of Warwick, and was perhaps a great granddaughter of William the Conqueror. Her first husband was Hugh Bigod, first Earl of Norfolk; her second was Roger de Glanvill, brother of the Justiciar.