It is difficult to find this document on the web. I believe you are looking for a document that was issued on December 14th, 1990. You can inquire to those managing the Vatican's website "Congregation for the Doctrine of the Faith" by emailing firstname.lastname@example.org and requesting a copy or means to find one.
to stand by your decision that you have made
The leader of a congregation is the bishop, who is chosen by lot. Bishops don't rule by fiat. The bishop prays and seeks out the advice of members of his congregation, and it's largely a matter of decision by consensus.
Stephen Douglas' Freeport Doctrine referred to the proposal that territories had the right to refuse slavery if they chose. This was against a Supreme Court decision. The doctrine was espoused in his debates with Abraham Lincoln in 1858.
That is a style decision made by the local parish. It has no basis in doctrine.
Finality doctrine refers to a rule relating to administrative law which states that a federal court will not judicially review an administrative agency's action until that agencies decision is final. The rule is also known as final-order doctrine; doctrine of finality or principle of finality
No, they are made by the board of Deacons or Elders along with the pastor. then the congregation is told and they usually have the right to vote on any major decision if they are members of the church.
cuál es tu decisión ahora
The Separate but Equal doctrine was established by the U.S. Supreme Court in the 1896 Plessy vs. Ferguson decision, and they abolished it in the 1954 Brown vs. the Board of Education decision.
A legal precedent. This legal doctrine is known as stare decisis.
The parish could not, on their own, remove a priest. They would have to petition the bishop of the diocese to do so. The decision would be his.
Nationality does not matter, baptism is a decision to follow the faith and doctrine of that church.
The doctrine of stare decisis (Latin: Let the decision stand) relies on precedents, or case law.
While the Plessy decisions established the doctrine of "separate but equal" the Brown decision stated that separate was always unequal
Precedent is not always the final determining factor; sometimes judges choose not to follow it. But all else being equal, an earlier legal decision about a similar situation can be used as a guide. If it was a good decision in the past, it will be a good decision in the present.
The "separate but equal" doctrine would characterize American society until the doctrine was ultimately overturned during the 1954 Supreme Court decision of Brown v. Board of Education of Topeka, Kansas.
Marbury vs madison
There is no doctrine of non-binding precedents. Non-binding opinions that may be used as guidelines for deciding future cases are called persuasive precedents. Binding precedents are upheld under the doctrine of stare decisis (Latin: Let the decision stand).
Plessy v. Ferguson is a landmark U.S. Supreme Court decision from 1896. It established the doctrine of separate but equal.
The "separate but equal" doctrine was ruled uncostitional
The Plessy v Ferguson, 163 U.S. 537 (1896), public education doctrine of "separate but equal" was overturned by the U.S. Supreme Court landmark decision in Brown v. Board of Education, Topeka, 347 U.S. 483 (1954).
This legal doctrine is known as stare decisis, a latin term which means to stand by decisions and not disturb the undisturbed. A prior judicial decision is commonly referred to as a precedent.
A precedent is an earlier action or decision used as a guide or model in future decision-making. Courts often use precedents set in earlier cases to render a judgment, under the doctrine of stare decisis (Latin: Let the decision stand), a common law principle.
The decision in Plessy v. Ferguson, (1896) affirmed the "separate but equal" doctrine.