The first thing every government strives to achieve is to have useful laws that describe the procedures and ways through which its citizens can live in peace and engage in the right activities. A constitution is a document that is vital to the governing of every country and institution and it is through the laws present therein that communities are able to develop useful structures that are designed to work with complex needs. Without law and legal procedures, there would be difficulties living devoid of conflict and disagreements.
Every community works to have streamlined systems of governance that are also in sync with the needs of its people. Most importantly, developing laws that help the community to pursue justice even when dealing with external parties is especially vital if the process takes into account the partnerships and transactions the two communities have.
During the process of developing a constitution, there is always the need to tour several places across the world to research about the laws they apply. Most successful countries have smooth laws that make it easy for its citizens to access vital rights and services. If such ideas that make the smooth laws are borrowed for integration while developing a constitution, it would be possible to come up with new and useful laws that would likewise allow easy running of organs.
Comparative law allows professionals from one country to study and compare laws used in other places with the sole aim to come up with solid ideas that can enhance the development of new ways of governance. While borrowing these new ideas, the professionals analyze the possibility of the laws working to offer the same effect in their country of origin. If the whole section of the law is not easy to apply, they only pick specific parts.
A renowned constitutional law professor, Sujit Choudhry has been in the forefront working with government institutions to help them to come up with useful laws. His skills have been of benefit to governments based in different countries especially during constitutional development. He offers insight into issues related to cross-border transactions and coming up with laws that serve both sides justly.
Sujit Choudhry has been working with communities to help them manage conflict and development. He specifically toured Nepal, Egypt, Jordan, Sri Lanka, Tunisia and South Africa among others to offer advice during constitutional building processes. He has authored journals and books addressing many topics among them decentralization and secession, transition between conflict and peace building as well as constitutional building processes.