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Quong Wing v R

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Quong Wing v R
Supreme Court of Canada
Hearing:
Judgment:
Full case nameQuong Wing v The King
Citations(1914), 49 S.C.R. 44
Court Membership
Reasons given
MajorityFitzpatrick C.J.C., Davies J. and Duff J.
DissentIdington J.

Quong Wing v R[1] is a famous Supreme Court of Canada decision where the Court upheld a provincial law that discriminated against the Chinese.

Quong Wing was a naturalized Canadian citizen, originally from China, who ran a restaurant in Moose Jaw, Saskatchewan. In 1912, he attempted to hire two white women, Mabel Hopham and Nellie Lane, to work as waitresses. Consequently, he was charged and convicted under a provincial statute, An Act to prevent the Employment of Female Labour in certain capacities,[2] which prohibited white women or girls from working in businesses owned by "Chinamen".

Wing appealed, arguing that the law was outside the power of the province as laws related to morality were considered criminal matters which is the exclusive authority of the federal government. As well, he argued that the law did not intend to include naturalized citizens.

The Supreme Court held in a four to one decision that the law was valid. The Court interpreted the word "Chinaman" as including all those born in China regardless of subsequent nationality.

Justice John Idington, alone in dissent, was the only one concerned with the justification of the law and held the law to be invalid on the basis that citizenship was a matter of federal jurisdiction and so ultra vires of provincial powers.

See also

References

  1. ^ (1914), 49 S.C.R. 44
  2. ^ An Act to prevent the Employment of Female Labour in certain capacities, Statutes of Saskatchewan 1912, c. 17.

External links


This page was last edited on 5 April 2018, at 21:45
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