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www.answers.com/Q/What_laws_are_there_in_a_dictatorship

Anarchy is the direct opposite of a dictatorship. By definition an anarchy is a society void of government or any laws. In contrast, a dictatorship is a fully organized society, filled with laws ...

www.quora.com/What-are-some-dictatorship-laws

I’m copying in an article, credit given in text, about the 13 Characteristics of Fascism. Note, this is very Pre-Trump, from November of 2008, though it will sound so very familiar. This article is probably a good place to start in studying “laws ...

definitions.uslegal.com/d/dictatorship

Dictatorship Law and Legal Definition A dictatorship is a government by a single person or group who holds unrestrained authority in using the powers and resources of the state, is not bound by any fixed legal or constitutional rules and whose governance does not answer to the general population or their elected representatives.

vittana.org/16-pros-and-cons-of-dictatorship

The strict laws can be changed at a moment’s notice, even in response to a specific individual’s behavior, to eliminate the idea of innocence through retroactive application of the law. For that reason, people often flee from a dictatorship, even if there is a great risk to their life in doing so, because the risk in fleeing is seen as ...

en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Dictatorship

The word "dictator" comes from the classical Latin language word dictātor, agent noun from dictare (dictāt-, past participial stem of dictāre dictate v. + -or-or suffix.) In Latin use, a dictator was a judge in the Roman Republic temporarily invested with absolute power.. Types of dictatorships. A dictatorship has been largely defined as a form of government in which the absolute power i...

stories.avvo.com/nakedlaw/bizarre/6-bizarre-laws-enacted-by-dictators.html

A dictator generally recognizes no other authority and will create law unchecked by any legislative body or constitutional limitations on his power. Dictatorships are generally associated with totalitarian regimes, brutal oppression, and human rights violations.

legaldictionary.net/dictatorship

Policies and laws may change without warning, and attacks on the regime, whether from internal conflict, or from outside sources, put individuals and families in great danger. The country of Syria has been the epicenter of a devastating breakdown of dictatorship rule for years.

connectusfund.org/list-of-7-main-pros-and-cons-of-dictatorships

2. Dictatorships can change the laws at any time. The speed at which laws and policies can change in a dictatorship can be an advantage, but it is far too often done to cause harm to a specific group of people instead. The only process that a dictator or group must follow to change the governing legislation is to issue an order.

study.com/academy/answer/who-makes-the-laws-in-a-dictatorship.html

A dictatorship is a type of government where one person controls every aspect of society. In modern times, dictatorships are usually interpreted in terms that are solely negative.

www.historylearningsite.co.uk/.../italy-1900-to-1939/mussolinis-dictatorship

Mussolini’s Dictatorship. Mussolini’s road to a dictatorship took much longer than Hitler’s in 1933. Hitler was appointed chancellor on January 30th 1933. By April 1st 1933, his power was such that, after the Enabling Act, Hitler could only be seen as the dictator of Nazi Germany regardless of Hindenburg’s presidency. Mussolini’s public posturing and boasts did not guarantee loyalty ...