Different government institutions are guided by distinct sets of rules. To have order in how people interact across jurisdictions, there is need to have some laws written to direct the extent and fashion through which people connect with each other. Many governments have come up with research institutes that help in constitutional development and the advancement of existing laws to serve the government and its people better. Understanding the usefulness of laws before applying them prevents possible conflicts or failures that could require heavy spending to restore order.
Comparative law is an area that has seen massive changes and development over the years because of the great purpose the practice has been serving. In the 18th century, comparative law was born after scholars from Europe sought to understand the differences in law and government institutions that make others more effective.
This process inspired them to travel across Europe analyzing different laws and picking those that proved effective to improve different structures. This practice continued to gain in popularity and today many governments apply comparative law while developing rules to control their functions.
In the modern setting, comparative law has been serving the needs of people from different parts of the work by ensuring only those parts that are useful are adopted for integration in government rules. Having institutions that research and analyze existing laws has helped to improve the laws applied by government institutions. Comparative law has especially been effective while dealing with constitutional development.
During the process of drafting a new constitution, different governments appoint professionals from other regions who bring in new ideas and concepts that they carried along. These new ideas help to improve the process of drafting the constitution by making it diverse and highly inclusive of all communities and societies.
As a professor of comparative law, Sujit Choudhry has been working on helping governments and organizations to draft laws and procedures that are aligned towards offering better ways of handling problems. He boasts of experience working on constitutional development and offering advice to help cure communities from violent conflicts.
Additionally, Sujit Choudhry has written extensively, covering more on constitutional law and his published 90 articles expound on governance and the importance of comparative laws in the constitutional development process. Some of his edited books include The Migration of Constitutional Ideas, published in 2006, and Constitution Making, which is being prepared for release early 2017.