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Posted by IamtheWiz on

It’s Just A Little Lie

People tell little white lies all the time according to a recent video that Wengie has posted. These are usually harmless and are meant in fun. When you talk to someone you haven’t seen in a while, you might tell that person you’ll call and never do because you don’t have a number, you get too busy or simply forget to call the person. You might not even want to talk to that person and just say you’ll call so that the conversation isn’t awkward.

 

Many people tell someone to remind them the next day of something important that needs to be done. The other person will agree, and then the reminder is never given. This is how things tend to get pushed back and never completed on time. You could also tell someone that you’ll do something tomorrow and simply never do it because you don’t want to stop doing what you want to do at the moment, never completing the task at all.

 

When it comes to food and candy, you might tell yourself that you’ll have just one, but in reality, you know that you’ll go back for one more or even several more. When someone makes a dish that you haven’t tried, you might tell the person that the dish is good even though it looks unappealing and the dish really isn’t something that you enjoy. You tell someone it’s good to make the person feel better about the food that they have made for you.

 

 

Posted by IamtheWiz on

Sujit Choudhry’s expertise in Comparative law

Comparative law is the study of the law of different countries on the basis of their differences and similarities. It majorly specifies in the study of the legal systems, which exists in the world and include; civil law, common law, Jewish law, canon law, socialist law, Hindu law, Islamic law, and Chinese law. It includes analysing and describing foreign legal systems even when there is no undertaking of explicit comparison.
The modern comparative law origin is in the 18th century although; scholars still used comparative methodologies before this period. The earliest founding figure of comparative law is called Montesquieu. Sir Henry Maine was the modern anthropological and comparative jurisprudence founding figure.
There has developed other disciplines as separate branches of comparative law. They include; comparative constitutional law, comparative commercial law, comparative administrative law, and comparative criminal law.
Sujit Choudhry is a recognized comparative constitutional law and authority with a great experience in the sector. He has done great research which he combines with his great experience agenda in constitution building process as the advisor. He has acted as a great help in constitution building process in Jordan, Egypt, Nepal, Libya, Sri Lanka, Tunisia, South Africa, and Ukraine. Based on works.bepress.com
He addresses various issues in comparative constitutional law including; constitutional design in societies divided by ethics ,management of transition from violent conflicts to peaceful democratic politics with constitutional design as the tool, fideism, secession and decentralization, semi presidentialism, the policy of official language, constitutional courts, the rights of groups and the minority, bills of rights and proportionality, the context of changing to democratic rule from authoritarian, building of constitution the oversight of security sector, and the methodological questions in the study of comparative law. See related articles here
He has also written a lot concerning the Canadian constitutional law. He has also published working papers, over90 articles, reports and working papers. He is also the Centre for Constitutional Transitions’ founding director. The centre assembles and leads an international network of experts in the completion of scientific research projects, which offer policy options to practitioners which have evidence.
Professor Choudhry was at NYU school of law as Cecelia Goetz‘s professor of law, and also a chair in the University of Toronto, faculty of law. He was also one of the four Canadians who received the Trudeau Fellowship, which is the MacArthur Canadian equivalent. He was also a member of the governing Toronto advisory panel in Canada which proposed for reforms to be made on the structure of municipal government in Toronto. Professor Sujit Choudhry holds degrees from Oxford and Toronto and Harvard. He was a Rhodes Scholar, and also served as a law clerk to chief justice Antonio Lamer who works the supreme court of Canada. See this http://officialsujitchoudhry.com/home/