Royal Charter on self-regulation of the press - meaning and definition. What is Royal Charter on self-regulation of the press
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What (who) is Royal Charter on self-regulation of the press - definition


Royal Charter on self-regulation of the press         
The Royal Charter on self-regulation of the press is a United Kingdom royal charter approved in 2013. The Queen set her seal on the document at a meeting of the Privy Council after the failure of two High Court actions by Pressbof to prevent it.
Royal charter         
  • Arts Building]] in [[Montreal]], [[Quebec]]
  • Coloured engraving by H. D. Smith, commemorating the grant of a charter to [[King's College, London]] in 1829
  • Queen's University]] in [[Kingston, Ontario]]
DOCUMENT ISSUED BY A MONARCH, GRANTING A RIGHT OR POWER TO AN INDIVIDUAL OR ORGANISATION
Royal charter of incorporation; Royal Charter of Incorporation; Royal Charter; Royal charter (United Kingdom)
A royal charter is a formal grant issued by a monarch under royal prerogative as letters patent. Historically, they have been used to promulgate public laws, the most famous example being the English Magna Carta (great charter) of 1215, but since the 14th century have only been used in place of private acts to grant a right or power to an individual or a body corporate.
Industry self-regulation         
PROCESS WHEREBY MEMBERS OF AN INDUSTRY, TRADE OR SECTOR OF THE ECONOMY MONITOR AND INFLUENCE THEIR OWN ADHERENCE TO LEGAL, ETHICAL, OR SAFETY STANDARDS
Organizational self-regulation; Organisational self-regulation; Draft:Self-regulation in Science
Industry self-regulation is the process whereby members of an industry, trade or sector of the economy monitor their own adherence to legal, ethical, or safety standards, rather than have an outside, independent agency such as a third party entity or governmental regulator monitor and enforce those standards. Self-regulation may ease compliance and ownership of standards, but it can also give rise to conflicts of interest.