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Legislation Databases

Legify - A free tool that locates and links to the authoritative version of Australian legislation and delegated legislation.

Western Australian Legislation - Western Australian Legislation Database, includes links to Bills and other parliamentary documents.

Federal Register of Legislation - Commonwealth Legislation Database, includes legislative material from the non self-governing territories and Bills and other parliamentary documents including Government Gazettes.

Commonwealth Bills and Legislation Information - Parliament of Australia website, offers searching, browsing, information on proposed legislation and alert services.

LawNow Legislation - Database of current national legislation for all Australian Federal, State and Territory Jurisdictions. Includes related materials and links to judicial consideration (case law) of legislation and/or sections. From Lexis Advance.

Lawlex - Subject index and links to Australian legislative materials, includes links to Bills and Hansard.

Federal Statutes Annotations - From LexisAdvance.

Note: Since 1982,the provision of Explanatory Memoranda has been standard practice for government Bills introduced into the Commonwealth Parliament. Some of these may be available in print in the Law Library

Explanatory Memoranda Index :Pre 1982Indicates whether there was an Explanatory Memoranda or Comparative Memoranda accompanying a Bill from 1901 to 1982

For more information on Commonwealth Explanatory Memoranda see Was there an EM? : Explanatory Memoranda and Explanatory Statements in the Commonwealth Parliament

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Bill record contains Explanatory Memorandum

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Explanatory Memoranda or Explanatory Notes explain the contents of a Bill in non-legal terms - the purpose of an explanatory memorandum is to explain, clause by clause, the content and purpose of the Bill when it is debated in Parliament. They provide an invaluable aid to understanding the proposed legislation, and once the Bill becomes law an explanatory memorandum can explain the law as it was enacted. The (Cth) permits the use of explanatory memoranda for statutory interpretation.

The(available through ) provides relevant definitions that should help expand your understanding of explanatory memoranda:

Explanatory Memorandum

Statutes

An executive document issued by a minister explaining the aims and operation of a statute. In statutory interpretation, if the meaning of a provision in an Act is ambiguous or obscure, or the ordinary meaning conveyed by the text of the provision, taking into account its context in the Act, leads to a result that is manifestly absurd or unreasonable, reference may be made to explanatory memoranda in order to ascertain the meaning of the provision: (Cth) s 15AB.

See also Act of Parliament; Acts Interpretation Act 1901; convention article; extrinsic material; minister; reading a speech; statutory interpretation.

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Updated ; Posted
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By Kevin Dillon

kdillon@masslive.com

ORCHARD PARK, N.Y. -- After a first half that featured three field goals and no touchdowns, the New England Patriots handed the keys of the red zone offense to the running backs early in the second half. With the ball on the 16-yard line, Dion Lewis bounced through two potential tacklers and spun the ball down to just in front of the goal line. Two carries from Rex Burkhead later, and the Patriots' red zone woes were over.

The Patriots' running backs did not just dominate in the red zone in Sunday's win over the Buffalo Bills --they dominated all over the field. Patriots running backs combined for 245 all-purpose yards in Sunday's win, including 188 rushing yards and two rushing touchdowns. Tom Brady, who was held without a touchdown pass for the first time since Week 1 in the win, loved the effort.

"It was great," Brady said. "Those guys have been really running great all season. It's been a huge thing for our offense. I don't think you can just count on us dropping back 50, 60 times and throwing the ball," Brady said. "I think you really have to defend the running game and our play-actions come off that. We had a bunch of good plays off play-action, so you have to be able to do both. We were able to do both."

Considering the fact that the Patriots have Brady, who has been a legitimate frontrunner for MVP this season, one might expect most of the offense to run through the passing offense. Instead, the Patriots have found some nice balance with their running game throughout the season -- especially lately.

On the season, the Patriots have run the ball on around 44 percent of their plays. However, that number jumps up to 48 percent in their last six games, including three games that they ran the ball more than they passed it. In their two most recent wins over divisional opponents, New England has ran 73 times and passed 58 times. They've rushed for nearly 200 yards in both games.

According to Burkhead, that brand of football will help the Patriots as they approach the playoffs.

"It's huge," Burkhead said. "Because we know that's what's going to carry us later on in the season and in the next few games. You never know what the weather could be, especially this month and moving forward."

Show untracked files.

The mode parameter is optional (defaults to ), and is used to specify the handling of untracked files; when -u is not used, the default is , i.e. show untracked files and directories.

The possible options are:

- Show no untracked files

- Shows untracked files and directories

- Also shows individual files in untracked directories.

The default can be changed using the status.showUntrackedFiles configuration variable documented in git-config[1] .

Show unified diff between the HEAD commit and what would be committed at the bottom of the commit message template to help the user describe the commit by reminding what changes the commit has. Note that this diff output doesn’t have its lines prefixed with # . This diff will not be a part of the commit message. See the commit.verbose configuration variable in git-config[1] .

If specified twice, show in addition the unified diff between what would be committed and the worktree files, i.e. the unstaged changes to tracked files.

Suppress commit summary message.

Do not create a commit, but show a list of paths that are to be committed, paths with local changes that will be left uncommitted and paths that are untracked.

Include the output of git-status[1] in the commit message template when using an editor to prepare the commit message. Defaults to on, but can be used to override configuration variable commit.status.

Do not include the output of git-status[1] in the commit message template when using an editor to prepare the default commit message.

GPG-sign commits. The keyid argument is optional and defaults to the committer identity; if specified, it must be stuck to the option without a space.

Countermand commit.gpgSign configuration variable that is set to force each and every commit to be signed.

Do not interpret any more arguments as options.

When files are given on the command line, the command commits the contents of the named files, without recording the changes already staged. The contents of these files are also staged for the next commit on top of what have been staged before.

The , environment variables and the option support the following date formats:

It is , where is the number of seconds since the UNIX epoch. is a positive or negative offset from UTC. For example CET (which is 1 hour ahead of UTC) is .

The standard email format as described by RFC 2822, for example .

Time and date specified by the ISO 8601 standard, for example . The parser accepts a space instead of the character as well.

When recording your own work, the contents of modified files in your working tree are temporarily stored to a staging area called the "index" with . A file can be reverted back, only in the index but not in the working tree, to that of the last commit with , which effectively reverts and prevents the changes to this file from participating in the next commit. After building the state to be committed incrementally with these commands, (without any pathname parameter) is used to record what has been staged so far. This is the most basic form of the command. An example:

Instead of staging files after each individual change, you can tell to notice the changes to the files whose contents are tracked in your working tree and do corresponding and for you. That is, this example does the same as the earlier example if there is no other change in your working tree:

The command first looks at your working tree, notices that you have modified hello.c and removed goodbye.c, and performs necessary and for you.

After staging changes to many files, you can alter the order the changes are recorded in, by giving pathnames to . When pathnames are given, the command makes a commit that only records the changes made to the named paths:

This makes a commit that records the modification to . The changes staged for and are not included in the resulting commit. However, their changes are not lost — they are still staged and merely held back. After the above sequence, if you do:

this second commit would record the changes to and as expected.

After a merge (initiated by or ) stops because of conflicts, cleanly merged paths are already staged to be committed for you, and paths that conflicted are left in unmerged state. You would have to first check which paths are conflicting with and after fixing them manually in your working tree, you would stage the result as usual with :

After resolving conflicts and staging the result, would stop mentioning the conflicted path. When you are done, run to finally record the merge:

As with the case to record your own changes, you can use option to save typing. One difference is that during a merge resolution, you cannot use with pathnames to alter the order the changes are committed, because the merge should be recorded as a single commit. In fact, the command refuses to run when given pathnames (but see option).

Though not required, it’s a good idea to begin the commit message with a single short (less than 50 character) line summarizing the change, followed by a blank line and then a more thorough description. The text up to the first blank line in a commit message is treated as the commit title, and that title is used throughout Git. For example, git-format-patch[1] turns a commit into email, and it uses the title on the Subject line and the rest of the commit in the body.

Git is to some extent character encoding agnostic.

The contents of the blob objects are uninterpreted sequences of bytes. There is no encoding translation at the core level.

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