The New Housing Code of the Republic of Kazakhstan

The New Housing Code of the Republic of Kazakhstan 403 THE NEW HOUSING CODE OF THE REPUBLIC OF KAZAKH- STAN ANATOLII G. DIDENKO Professor of Law, Chairman of the Civil Law Department of the Law Faculty, "Al'-Farabi" Kazakh State National University, Almaty On 1 July 1992 the Supreme Soviet of the Republic of Kazakhstan adopted a new Housing Code which entered into force on 1 November 1992 replacing the prior republican Housing Code dating from 1983.' It should be noted from the outset that Kazakhstan is the first of the CIS countries to enact such legislation. The housing codes still in force in the remaining CIS countries are quite similar to one another since they were all adopted in accordance with the old all-union Fundamental Principles of Housing Legislation and therefore contain the basic provisions of these Prin- ciples. The new Kazakh Housing Code regulates housing relationships on the basis of those processes and legislative traditions which are beginning to take shape in Kazakhstan as a sovereign state. The new 1992 Code is therefore not an improved version of the prior Housing Code but rather a basic new piece of legislation. The Housing Code is divided into six parts: I General provisions < II The right of http://www.deepdyve.com/assets/images/DeepDyve-Logo-lg.png Review of Central and East European Law Brill

The New Housing Code of the Republic of Kazakhstan

Review of Central and East European Law, Volume 19 (4): 403 – Jan 1, 1993

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Publisher
Brill
Copyright
© 1993 Koninklijke Brill NV, Leiden, The Netherlands
ISSN
0925-9880
eISSN
1573-0352
D.O.I.
10.1163/157303593X00275
Publisher site
See Article on Publisher Site

Abstract

403 THE NEW HOUSING CODE OF THE REPUBLIC OF KAZAKH- STAN ANATOLII G. DIDENKO Professor of Law, Chairman of the Civil Law Department of the Law Faculty, "Al'-Farabi" Kazakh State National University, Almaty On 1 July 1992 the Supreme Soviet of the Republic of Kazakhstan adopted a new Housing Code which entered into force on 1 November 1992 replacing the prior republican Housing Code dating from 1983.' It should be noted from the outset that Kazakhstan is the first of the CIS countries to enact such legislation. The housing codes still in force in the remaining CIS countries are quite similar to one another since they were all adopted in accordance with the old all-union Fundamental Principles of Housing Legislation and therefore contain the basic provisions of these Prin- ciples. The new Kazakh Housing Code regulates housing relationships on the basis of those processes and legislative traditions which are beginning to take shape in Kazakhstan as a sovereign state. The new 1992 Code is therefore not an improved version of the prior Housing Code but rather a basic new piece of legislation. The Housing Code is divided into six parts: I General provisions < II The right of

Journal

Review of Central and East European LawBrill

Published: Jan 1, 1993

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