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Special Law

Have you ever familiarized yourself with the very special and unique field of comparative law as very few have done these days? Have you heard of Mr. Sujit Choudhry, who is an expert in this specialized area? If not, then please consider this global leader and what he has done, and you may perhaps find yourself to be among the one out of every seventeen students who takes on the challenge of studying and working in this rare field of law.


“Dean Sujit Choudhry is a member of the United Nations Mediation Roster, has been a consultant to the World Bank Institute at the World Bank, has worked as a foreign constitutional expert in support of constitutional transitions…” (,pg. 1)


Comparative law, as the name implies, compares and analyzes different sides of the law. It serves as a study of unique introspection for further analysis and implementation of the laws of our world today. It serves the purpose of finding out how the law compares from within itself and from a legal standpoint. It finds what works and what does not work, what may need re-adjusting and what may not. It is a special field that involves an intense level of patience and scrutiny combined, as well as very meticulous and thoughtful inner analysis as a whole.

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Comparative law deals specifically with globalization throughout world trade efforts as a whole. When one is dealing with the larger picture of the grand design, as they call, one’s mind and analysis must open to larger worlds. One must learn to gain an honest and appreciative understanding of the bigger global picture and implement this into the routine duties and processes of the laws whereby one is serving and living by. It is no easy task and far from fully realized.  More on


This is one of the very reasons why people drop out of law school altogether; scrutiny and intense details, as well as impeccable judgment and long days behind the legal offices, are just not for everyone. When it comes to doing business in more unfamiliar areas of the law, or what some may call “gray areas”, comparative law comes into play as well and does its very best to draw the line and implement new standards for what exactly is meant to define “gray” in each and every particular instance. No two instances are ever quite the same when it comes to law.

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