Makale özeti ve diğer detaylar.
This article examines one of the crucial constitutional doctrines of the UK law, the principle of parliamentary sovereignty, in consideration of the European Communities Act 1972, the Human Rights Act 1998 and the Devolution Acts. Particularly, the leading cases such as the Factortame and the Hirst case are scrutinised. In terms of the traditional view of this doctrine, Parliament is omnipotent and therefore as mentioned by adherents of this notion that there are no limits on Parliament relating to subject matter. In this paper, nevertheless, it is argued that the supremacy of parliament is not absolute in the UK constitutional law anymore due to the reasons stated.