As citizens, we respect laws because they are clearly communicated and fairly enforced. Everyone is held accountable under the same laws, and those laws protect our fundamental rights. This is the foundation of the rule of law in the United States. State legislatures make laws in each state. State courts can review these laws. If a court decides that a law is not in conformity with the state constitution, it can declare it invalid. Public and private laws are printed in the form of laminated laws – these are individual sheets or pamphlets containing the text of the law. At the end of each session of Congress, the slippage laws are compiled into a single volume called U.S. Statutes at Large. The purpose of the review and study is to determine whether laws and programs created by Congress are being implemented and implemented in accordance with the intent of Congress and whether these programs should be continued, restrained, or eliminated. In addition, each supervisory committee is required to examine and investigate any conditions or circumstances suggesting the need or desirability of adopting new or additional legislation within its competence and must continuously conduct inquiries and future forecasts on matters within the competence of that committee. Each Standing Committee is also responsible for reviewing and continuously reviewing the impact or likely impact of tax policy on matters within its competence. The Rules of Procedure of the House of Representatives provide for special treatment for the report of investigation or control of a committee.
Committees may file joint investigation reports and submit investigation and activity reports after the House of Representatives has completed its last session of a Congress. In addition, several standing committees have specific control tasks. The details of these responsibilities are set out in the Assembly`s Rules of Procedure. The Office of the Federal Register, National Archives and Records Administration, prepares the bordering laws and provides marginal editorial notes that include the statutes mentioned in the text and other explanatory details. The marginal notes also include the classifications of the United States Code, allowing the reader to immediately determine where the law will appear in the code. Each bill also includes an informative guide to the bill`s legislative history, including the committee report number, the name of the committee in each chamber, and the date of consideration and passage in each chamber, with a reference to the minutes of Congress by volume, year, and date. A reference to presidential statements regarding the approval of a law or the veto of a law when the veto has been overturned and the law becomes is included in legislative history as a quote from the weekly compilation of presidential documents. Religious law is explicitly based on religious commandments. Examples include Jewish halacha and Islamic Sharia – both of which translate to “way forward” – while Christian canon law also survives in some religious congregations.
Often the implication of religion for law is immutable, because the Word of God cannot be changed or laws made by judges or governments.  However, a complete and detailed legal system generally requires human elaboration. For example, the Qur`an has a certain law, and it acts as a source for other laws by interpretation, Qiyas (reasoning by analogy), Ijma (consensus) and precedent. This is mainly contained in a set of laws and regulations known as Sharia or fiqh. Another example is the Torah or the Old Testament in the Pentateuch or the five books of Moses. It contains the basic code of Jewish law used by some Israeli communities. Halakha is a code of Jewish law that summarizes some of the interpretations of the Talmud. Nevertheless, Israeli law only allows litigants to enforce religious laws if they wish. Canon law is used only by members of the Catholic Church, the Eastern Orthodox Church and the Anglican Communion. Congress creates and passes laws. The president can then sign these laws. Federal courts can review laws to determine whether they are constitutional.
If a court finds that a law is unconstitutional, it can repeal it. Civil law is the legal system used in most countries of the world today. In civil law, the sources recognized as authoritative are mainly legislation – especially codifications in constitutions or laws adopted by the government – and customary law.  Codifications date back millennia, with an early example being the Babylonian Codex Hammurabi. Modern civil law systems derive essentially from legal systems promulgated by the Byzantine emperor Justinian I in the 6th century and rediscovered by Italy in the 11th century.  Roman law at the time of the Roman Republic and the Roman Empire was highly procedural and lacked a professional legal class.  Instead, a lay judge, iudex, was chosen to rule. Decisions were not systematically published, so that any case law that developed was obscured and almost unrecognized.
 Each case should be redecided from state laws, reflecting the (theoretical) insignificance of judges` decisions for future cases in today`s civil justice systems. From 529 to 534 A.D. The Byzantine emperor Justinian I codified and consolidated Roman law, so that only one-twentieth of the mass of legal texts of the past remained.  This corpus became known as the Corpus Juris Civilis. As one legal historian wrote, “Justinian consciously looked back at the golden age of Roman law and sought to bring it back to the peak it had reached three centuries earlier.”  The Justinian Codex remained in force in the East until the fall of the Byzantine Empire. Western Europe, on the other hand, relied on a mixture of Theodosian codices and Germanic customary law until the Justinian codex was rediscovered in the 11th century and researchers at the University of Bologna used it to interpret their own laws.  Civil codifications closely based on Roman law spread throughout Europe, as well as some influences of religious laws such as canon law, until the Enlightenment; In the 19th century, the France with the Civil Code and Germany with the Civil Code modernized their legal systems. Both codes have strongly influenced not only the legal systems of continental European countries (e.g. Greece), but also the Japanese and Korean legal traditions.   Today, countries with civil justice systems range from Russia] and Turkey to most Central and Latin American countries.
 Constitutional and administrative law governs the affairs of the state. Constitutional law concerns the relations between the executive, legislative and judicial branches as well as the human rights or civil liberties of the individual vis-à-vis the State. Most jurisdictions, such as the United States and France, have a single constitution codified with a bill of rights. A few, such as the United Kingdom, do not have such a document. A “constitution” is simply the laws that make up the political system, composed of law, jurisprudence and conventions. A case entitled Entick v. Carrington illustrates a constitutional principle derived from the common law. Entink`s house was searched and searched by Sheriff Carrington. When Entick complained in court, Sheriff Carrington argued that a warrant for his arrest issued by a minister, the Earl of Halifax, was a valid authority. However, there was no written legal regulation or judicial authority. Chief Justice Lord Camden stated: In communist states such as China, the courts are often seen as part of the executive or subordinate to the legislature; State institutions and actors thus exert various forms of influence over the judiciary.  In Muslim countries, courts often consider whether state laws conform to Sharia law: Egypt`s Supreme Constitutional Court can strike down such laws, and in Iran, the Guardian Council ensures that legislation is compatible with “Islamic criteria.”   Hugo Grotius, the founder of a purely rationalist system of natural law, argued that law derives both from a social impulse – as Aristotle had suggested – and from reason.
 Immanuel Kant believed that a moral imperative requires that laws “be chosen as if they were to be regarded as universal laws of nature.”  Jeremy Bentham and his pupil Austin, following David Hume, believed that this confused the problem of the “east” with what should be.