Quantum redactiones paginae "Seditio" differant

423 octeti additi ,  7 years ago
+ etymologica
m (r2.7.2) (automaton addit: ro:Revoltă)
(+ etymologica)
Most armed rebellions have not been against authority in general, but rather have sought to establish a new government in their place. For example, the [[Boxer Rebellion]] sought to implement a ''stronger'' government in China in place of the weak and divided government of the time. The [[Jacobite Rising]]s (called "Jacobite Rebellions" by the government) attempted to restore the deposed [[House of Stuart|Stuart]] kings to the thrones of [[England]] and [[Scotland]], rather than abolish the monarchy completely.-->
 
Constat nomen seditionis e vocabulis ''sed'' et ''itio''<ref>Karl Ernst Georges, ''Ausführliches lateinisch-deutsches Handwörterbuch, s. v. seditio</ref>. Quorum primum est par adverbio ''se'' et vicinum praepositioni ''sine'', alterum est tractum de verbo ''ire''. Primus ergo sensus vocabuli ''seditio'' similis est vocabuli ''secessio'', exprimens abeundi actum, dein et effectam eo actu distantiam et dissociationem.
 
== Genera seditionis ==
<!--A limited rebellion is an insurrection,<ref>Oxford English Dictionary, 2nd edition, 1989. Insurrection: "The action of rising in arms or open resistance against established authority or governmental restraint; with pl., an instance of this, an armed rising, a revolt; an incipient or limited rebellion." </ref> and if the established government does not recognise the rebels as [[belligerent]]s then they are insurgents and the revolt is an [[insurgency]].<ref>Oxford English Dictionary, 2nd edition, 1989. Insurgent "One who rises in revolt against constituted authority; a rebel who is not recognized as a belligerent."</ref> In a larger conflict the rebels may be recognised as [[belligerent]]s without their government being recognised by the established government, in which case the conflict becomes a [[civil war]].<ref>Hall, Kermit L.''The Oxford Guide to United States Supreme Court Decisions'', Oxford University Press US, 2001. ISBN 0-19-513924-0, 9780195139242 [http://books.google.co.uk/books?id=nO093wNz1PoC&pg=RA1-PA246&dq=insurrection+civil+war&lr=&as_brr=3 pp. 246,247] "In supporting Lincoln on this issue, the Supreme Court upheld his theory of the Civil War as an insurrection against the United States government that could be suppressed according to the rules of war. In this way the United States was able to fight the war as if it were an international war, without actually having to recognize the ''de jure'' existence of the Confederate government."</ref>-->
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