5. The edicts of praetors, and (in some cases) aediles, is a sort of chief judges in the courts of England. 6. Responsa prudentum, ie, decisions and opinions of the lawyers, which the emperor gave authority to interpret the law and to provide answers to those who will ask for their advice on points of law..; ruling emperor obliged to follow the judges in their decisions these tips. These decisions and opinions would represent something like the records of court decisions in England if the English law obliged judges to be guided by these other records. But in England, common law judges are not judges in the proper sense, a juris consult !, in which a judge (ie. E. Lords or twelve jurors) ask on the board right.
Fire the Cops!: Essays, Lectures, and Journalism
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