Governance is a wide field that demands the application of modern ways of dealing with issues. Structures are established in all governments to ensure that conflicts do not arise. All actions undertaken by a government are supposed to be as per the law requires in the country’s constitution. However, some of the legislations in a constitution are not well developed to guarantee ideal ways to handle problems. In fact, most laws require being amended for them to be in line with what the society demands.
Coming up with new laws is a timely process that also requires a lot of resources. Given the process that is established for developing laws, some laws may take over a decade before they are included in a constitution. Supposing other methods get applied, such as using ideas of other regions where related laws were made, then less time would be used in executing the development of new legislations. Those wishing to hasten the process and still get great results apply the comparative law. This law provides room for making comparisons and the study of different laws implemented in the various regions throughout the world.
Studying about the laws used from one region to another provides room for learning. Also, consulting with different professionals makes it easy to gain ideas on ideal ways to come up with laws that are capable of resolving conflicts and offering better governance.
About Sujit Choudhry
According to enwikipedia.org, Comparative constitutional law expert who is recognized internationally. He combines a diverse research agenda, and he has a far-reaching experience as an advisor to the constitution building processes that include Jordan, Egypt, Libya, South Africa, Ukraine, Nepal, Tunisia and Sri Lanka. Sujit Choudhry’s research addresses various issues in comparative constitutional law such as official language policy, group rights and minority, constitutional courts, federalism, and transition from violent conflicts to democratic politics. Professor Choudhry is a great writer, and he has published almost a hundred articles, working papers, book chapters, and reports. Sujit is a member of the International Society of Public Law, Cambridge Studies in Constitutional Law, International Journal of Constitutional Law, and the Constitutional Court Review.
Before being part of Berkeley Law, Sujit Choudhry used to be a Law Faculty chairperson at the University of Toronto and Law Professor at NYU School of Law. In 2010, Choudhry was among the four Canadian who received the Trudeau Fellowship, which is a Canadian Honor equivalent to McArthur Awards. He is a holder of Law Degrees from Harvard, Toronto, and Oxford. See related post on law.berkeley.edu.