Case Law and Statute Law
$19.95 Buy and instantly download this paper now
This paper attempts to define the differences between England's common and statute laws. It looks at how the laws are formed as well as their fundamental purpose. It examines how statute is interpreted and acted upon by the courts and how it follows that precedents are formed as new cases arise. It also demonstrates how over time, statute will become part of common law as judges follow previous decisions in new cases where applicable.
From the Paper:"For political bills or proposals to become statute, that is to become Acts of Parliament, they must first be debated in the House of Commons (this is made up of elected representatives of the wider public, Members of Parliament or MPs). However, this is just the start if the process: the proposed legislation must then be accepted by MPs by way of a successful vote and further ratified by acceptance in the House of Lords. The House of Lords is the supreme court in Britain and may refuse to pass the law; but a bill can be forced through using the Parliament Act if such action is deemed necessary for Parliament to fulfil its obligation to make laws in the best interests of the nation. "
Cite this Comparison Essay:
Case Law and Statute Law (2006, April 06) Retrieved February 28, 2020, from https://www.academon.com/comparison-essay/case-law-and-statute-law-64822/
"Case Law and Statute Law" 06 April 2006. Web. 28 February. 2020. <https://www.academon.com/comparison-essay/case-law-and-statute-law-64822/>