Comparative Law is the sturdy of how politics differ from one country to another and what similarities binds them to one another. Comparative law is a subject that is familiar to all law enforcers and students of politics because the differences in the external legislations are something that must be acknowledged to solve or understand political issues that involve more than one country or legal system.
The most commonly studied legal systems can be separated according to their cultural differences into “families.” The common law is keen to every law student. Then, there is the civil law, the socialist law, and some laws related to other internationally relevant cultures like the Jewish law, Islamic law, and the Chinese law. You can also separate the subject into branches according to the fields that are being tackled: There is the comparative constitutional law, the criminal law, and the administrative one, for example.
Arminjon, Nolde, and Wolff were the three scholars that believed that the systems should be studied separately to remove any outer barrier that nations build around themselves. These laws now can be used for economic and business relationships as well, since it covers each system’s taxes and importation rules, as well as a brighter understanding of sociology.
Related article on pluralism.ca.
The Professor of Law Sujit Choudhry, at the University of California, has graduated in the school of law from Oxford, Toronto, and Harvard. Nothing speaks higher about knowledge than experience in the field and a bunch of degrees in the best universities of your country, hanging on your wall. Sujit Choudry is no stranger to the comparative laws and their branches. To read his blogs, follow him in his linkedin.com page.
Sujit Choudhry is conducting research that seeks to cover an address many of the issues found in the constitutional law, both in the US and Canada. His life-time research is very extensive, containing the publication of over ninety articles and reports about law and politics, including some books he wrote. These books are: The Migration of Constitutional Ideas (2006), Constitutional Design for Divided Societies: Integration or Accommodation? (2008), The Oxford Handbook of the Indian Constitution (2016) and, lastly, Constitution Making (2016). When discussing the comparative law, check this on constitutionaltransitions.org, Sujit Choudhry has a lot of experience to talk about the benefits that arise with the study. To read an interesting article, click here.
For a related reading, hit http://www.ceocfointerviews.com/interviews/CenterforConstitutionalTransitions17.htm