Law in the United States
Law in the United States, Second Edition, is a concise presentation of the salient elements of the American legal system designed mainly for jurists of civil law backgrounds. It focuses on features of American law likely to be least familiar to jurists from other legal traditions, such as American common law, the federal structure of the U.S. legal system, and the American constitutional tradition. The use of comparative law technique permits foreign jurists to appreciate the American legal system in comparison with legal systems with which they are already familiar. Chapters in the second edition also cover such topics as American civil justice, criminal law, jury trial, choice of laws and international jurisdiction, the American legal profession, and the influence of American law in the global legal order.
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American courts American law American legal appeal apply areas authority child choice of law civil law civil procedure claim class action Clause Commerce Clause common law Congress considered contract decided defendant defendant’s diversity jurisdiction doctrine of consideration economic effect English European evidence fact federal courts federal government Feneff foreign Fourteenth Amendment German important individual injuries interest issues judges judgment judicial decisions judiciary jurisdiction jurists jurors jury trial jury’s law schools lawyers legal education legal order legal system legal unity legislation legislature litigation loss of consortium mailbox rule matter ment nineteenth parents particular parties persons plaintiffs political practice present pretrial private law problem proceedings promise prosecution question reason recognition and enforcement regulation respect Restatement result role rules and principles significant social stare decisis state’s statute tion twentieth century U.S. Constitution U.S. Supreme Court ultimately unenforceable United
Página 12 - It is a maxim not to be disregarded, that general expressions, in every opinion, are to be taken in connection with the case in which those expressions are used. If they go beyond the case, they may be respected, but ought not to control the judgment in a subsequent suit when the very point is presented for decision.