The commons

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  • Origins Of Common Law

    The origins of common law are the England and Christianity. The Common law is a body of law based on custom and general principles embodied in case law. The common law was adopted by each of the states in the United State of America, as well as the national government of the new nation. The origin of common law can be traced back to sources such as; the common law principles of England, the equity principles, Christianity and ecclesiastical courts. (Legal, 2016). The general goals and purposes of the criminal justice system are discourage and deter people from committing crimes, protect society from dangerous and harmful people, punish people who have committed crimes and rehabilitate and reform people who have committed crimes. (Anderson,…

    Words: 1042 - Pages: 4
  • The Tragedy Of The Commons Analysis

    In the article “The Tragedy of the Commons,” Hardin focuses on the problem of increasing population growth which he relates to a “tragedy of the commons.” His definition of the “tragedy of the commons” is when there is a resource that is shared with many people having access to it, people, who are generally self-interested and rational, will choose to maximize their profit because they will receive all of the benefit while not having to bear the full cost. Hardin gives an example with the…

    Words: 1532 - Pages: 7
  • Common Ground Case Study

    Introduction Common Ground is a local nonprofit in the Shreveport Bossier area. It serves the Cedar Grove neighborhood, which is a neighborhood that is higher in crime and poverty. Common Ground has been creating relationships for over ten years within this neighborhood. Throughout the years they have created programs that help better serve the people within the neighborhood. Common Ground is a faith based organization that works towards following in the ways of Jesus. History of Common Ground…

    Words: 1219 - Pages: 5
  • The Importance Of Equity In Common Law

    Introduction The word ‘equity’ means fair or just in its wider sense, but its legal meaning refers to legal rules that were developed by the courts to overcome some of the inflexibility of the rules and procedures of common law courts. Therefore, equity created new remedies. If the Chancellor was convinced that a person had suffered a wrong, the court would grant a remedy. To be precise, they would devise some way to ensure that something was done to put right the wrong that had been done to…

    Words: 1481 - Pages: 6
  • Common Law Tradition Essay

    The Common Law tradition is a uniform set of rules applied to a country as a whole. Founded in the Kings courts in England 1066 by William the Conqueror and his successors these rules unified a country according to the crimes committed; before this, disputes were settled according to traditions depending on the region lived. (Miller, R. 2013) According to Roger Miller, author of Fundamentals of Business Law, common law is a body of general rules that applied throughout the entire English realm…

    Words: 893 - Pages: 4
  • Advantages And Disadvantages Of Common Law

    Common Law, originally from England, is one the three main legal systems which are used worldwide. It is based on customs and norms of society as well as legislative enactments. The hierarchy of the courts is particularly important to the doctrine of binding precedents that showcases various advantages and disadvantages in common law. Common law is much dependent on the doctrine of binding precedent. The term precedents refers to previously decided cases (Abbot,Pendleburry & Wardman, 2002) The…

    Words: 1192 - Pages: 5
  • The Ungoverned Earth As A Tragedy Of The Commons

    The tragedy of the commons is about how shared resources are easily overused and depleted because there is no sense of ownership or responsibility associated with the resource. As people don’t associate it as their own they typically will not think about protecting it, replenishing it, or taking responsibility for it. It is rooted by individual, selfish actions that alone might not have an impact, but as it is a shared space, repeated actions will thereby have a large impact. Common examples of…

    Words: 902 - Pages: 4
  • Common Law And Equity Case Study

    To understand about the issue of fusion between Common Law and Equity it is very important to look back at the history of equity, where common law is widely discuss and debates, the same should also apply to equity. At the early stage of equity it seems that common law and equity principle are very differ in principles where the common law seek justice through precedents, equity thrive by its own set of principles, one of its principle is to judge a case by case basis. Based on English law…

    Words: 2083 - Pages: 9
  • Joint Tency Vs. Tenancy In Common

    explaining the differences between joint tenancy and tenancy in common. I will be using relevant case law and statues to prove my advisory. Starting off, when Tom died he left his property Mason Towers off to his 5 children, assuming this is after the 1926 the children will be held as joint tenants instead of tenants in common. However, in the law it states that there can only be a maximum of 4 joint tenants, so the first four listed names will be held as joint tenants. Also because Bill is…

    Words: 1419 - Pages: 6
  • The Mischief Rule: Explanation Of The Common Law

    statute in order to seek the truly intention that the law makers have. In other words, the courts will look at the “mischief” that was intended by the legislatures when the words in the statute are not unambiguous and plain. Hence, the purpose of using this rule is to identify the mischief and defect in statute and want to implement the remedy for the people involved under the law . Mischief rule is the most flexible rule of interpretation of any act yet it is restricted to use the previous…

    Words: 1374 - Pages: 6
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