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Comparative law wiki

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Comparative law wikis are wikis that allow users to create empirical cross-reference datasets for the analysis of the world's myriad legal systems. Wikis are adaptable to use by any cross-geographical comparative study, such as comparative politics, comparative religion.

Examples

Over the past decade, there have been several attempts to create a global legal wiki,[1] though as of April 2017 none have gained primacy. Examples include the World Encyclopedia of Law, by LAWi [2] and Wex, the online legal encyclopedia created by Cornell Law School's Legal Information Institute. Parallel efforts to create crowdsourced data structures to map global legal/regulatory authorities include projects like Intellipedia, an online system for collaborative data sharing used by the United States Intelligence Community (IC).

Usefulness

Comparative law wikis are an efficient method of performing comparative legal analysis. Wikis are particularly useful for comparative global analysis because of the use with which sources from multiple jurisdictions can be gathered in one place.[3] Crowdsourcing permits gathering up-to-date legal authorities from contributors who have local expertise, particularly knowledge of languages and administrative structures that background implementation of particular legal/regulatory norms.

Comparative law wikis can also be useful for comparative study in federal legal systems, such as in the U.S., where 50-state law surveys are particularly useful.

See also

References

  1. ^ "Normann Witzleb, Engaging with the World: Students of Comparative Law Write for Wikipedia" (PDF). Legal Education Review (2009).
  2. ^ "World Encyclopedia of Law". LAWi. 8 August 2020.
  3. ^ Kennedy, Dennis; Mighell, Tom (February 2007). "Wikis for the Legal Profession". American Bar Association. Archived from the original on 11 September 2014. Retrieved 12 June 2017.
This page was last edited on 5 July 2021, at 02:16
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