What Is Meant By General Law And Special Law, Explain And Illustrate Special Law Out Of The Domain Of General Law?


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Hassan Raza answered
The entire body of law can be alienated into two parts: general law and special law. General Law consists of the general or the normal law of the land. Special law consists of the general or the normal of the land. Special law consists of definite other bodies of legal rules which are so special and excellent in their nature, sources or application that it is not convenient to treat them as standing outside the common and normal law.

General Law consists of those legal rules which are taken legal notice of by the courts when ever there is any time for their request. Special law consists of the legal rules which courts will not recognize and apply them as a lusterless of course but which must be specially proved and brought to the notice of the courts by the parties interested in their recognition.

According to is meant the facts which any courts previous officio, possesses and acts upon contrasted with the facts which a court is bound to obtain on the strength of proof produced for the purpose. For example, the court is supposed and bound to take judicial notice of the fact that there is dominion in England and a republic in Pakistan.

There are six kinds of special laws and those are Local Law, Foreign Law, Conventional Law, Autonomic Law, Martial law and International Law as administered in Prize Courts.

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