Thèse de doctorat en Droit
Sous la direction de Christian Vallar.
Soutenue en 2003
à Nice .
The municipal public order, beyond appearances, has not been extended but has specialized itself, leading to a concentration of factors which determine police acts legality. This reality is part of a global movement which contributes to police rights delocalization heading towards the specialization of the municipal police to the detriment of its general habilitation. Continuous actions have occurred to reduce the mayor's competence in administrativ police matters. His competence might be transfered to another authority or in the best case scenario his decision power's autonomy is challenged. The evolution makes wonder about the decentralized police status, even more so since the new administrative control system has not broken up the previous organizational structure nor has regulated the local power system. The decentralization process has not extended the mayor's municipal power any further. It has not disturbed either the State's essential role with regards to administrativ police.
The municipal police, a mayor's general administrative police power who is considered as a decentralized authority ?
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