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common law

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If there are principal's and maxum's exclusively articuable of Common law, then how uncommon would the arbitrary and uncapricious rules and laws of local governments or of 1 state's statutory laws ministerialy affecting individuals and of which is opposed to and different from other states of whom have created unique and independent and different standards and limitations on personal rights and freedoms and the exercise of those rights and individual liberty ? How common can the rights and liberty of persons living in one state be enhanced or in opposite limited by the laws of that state or any political subdivision of that state and still be fair and equal and common to the rights and ableness of any person of any other state geographically located within America.

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I've got to agree with PG on this one, your long rambling sentence is almost impossible to decipher. From what little I can make out of it, you seem to assume that "common law" must somehow be the same in each state or that common law is a set of fundamental rights everyone has. That is simply not the case. Common law simply refers to the law that results from court opinions. In the U.S., if a statute or ordinance addresses a particular matter, then it displaces any common law that may exist on that subject. There is no requirement that all states follow the same law; indeed, the whole premise of federalism and allowing states to adopt their own laws is precisely to allow them to do different things if they choose. So long as the state statute does not conflict with federal law, the U.S. or state constitution, it will be valid. It cannot be invalidated because it conflicts with common law.

If you want specific input into your questions, you really need to break them down into discrete thoughts. It would be a good start to write short, simple sentences that explain what is is that you want to know.

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