This definition appears very rarely
and is found in the following Acronym Finder categories:
See other definitions of RPC
Samples in periodicals archive:
The bill also provides for exclusive original jurisdiction in all cases involving violations of RA 3019 (as amended, otherwise known as the Anti-Graft and Corrupt Practices Act) and the Revised Penal Code, where one or more of the accused are officials occupying positions in government as enumerated in the proposed reform bill.
Article 351 of the country's revised Penal Code prescribes that: "Any widow who shall marry within 301 days from the death of her husband or having delivered if she shall have been pregnant at the time of his death, shall be punished by arrests mayor [one month and one day to six months imprisonment] and a fine not exceeding P500 [Dhs 40.
Salvilla applied Article 2 of the Revised Penal Code (RPC) which mandates the enforceability of our criminal laws even outside the jurisdiction of the Philippines, against those who, while being officers or employees, should commit an offense in the exercise of their functions.
The main purpose of the legislation was to cover acts committed with new technologies that were not included or could not have been anticipated by the Revised Penal Code or special penal laws," according to astatementfrom the agency.
With the revised Penal Code, the government intends to conclude the Convention on Cybercrime, a treaty that stipulates international cooperation in investigating crimes in cyberspace.
The revised Penal Code came into force in June 2007 and the revised Road Traffic Law in September that year.
However, Article 11 of the Revised Penal Code on justifying circumstances could be cited as the legal basis for allowing physicians to perform a medical procedure to save the life of the mother although it may result in the termination of pregnancy.
His data, and that of subsequent researchers who followed in his wake, armed the lawyers who revised penal codes, educators who created sex-education curricula, and gay rights activists who lobbied for social acceptance and against discriminatory hiring policies that institutionalized their treatment as a deviant underclass.