DSAE test file

banning order, noun phrase

Origin:
EnglishShow more banning + English order injunction.
historical
a. A document setting out the terms under which an individual’s freedom of movement, association, speech, and action are restricted, and issued by ministerial decree in terms of security legislation. b. The conditions under which a ‘banned’ person is restricted. Also transferred sense, and jocular. In both senses also called ban noun, restriction order (see restriction sense 2).
Note:
The principal Acts in terms of which the Minister of Justice might impose a banning order were the Suppression of Communism Act, which introduced the concept in 1950, and the Internal Security Act.
1962 A.J. Luthuli Let my People Go 214I had seven days’ grace before the banning order took effect.
1991 C. St Leger in Sunday Times 26 May 12Both Dr Naude and the institute fell under the scrutiny of the security police and he was served with a banning order which effectively gagged him for 15 years.
A document setting out the terms under which an individual’s freedom of movement, association, speech, and action are restricted, and issued by ministerial decree in terms of security legislation.
The conditions under which a ‘banned’ person is restricted. Also transferred sense, and jocular. In both senses also called bannoun, restriction orderrestriction2.

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19621991