casuistic

casuistic

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1

when viewed as a law-making technique, it is called the law that is tried to be made to contain provisions regarding all kinds of events that may occur. let it be, sir, as much space as it wants. you make the law in general terms, we fill in the blanks.

2

legal incidentism, which tries to identify the problems that can be seen beforehand, to produce detailed solutions for them, to grasp every incident from the point of view of its particularity.

3

it is a method of solving everything with rules, it is detail-oriented. (see 1982 constitution)

4

rule dependent, prescriptive.

5

in fact, the notification law numbered 7201 was prepared with casuistic logic. such that, in the decision of the general assembly of law of the supreme court, "... it is obligatory to apply the provisions of the law and the statute to the smallest detail." he pointed out that the law went into too much detail in the notification process.

6

it is a non-modern law-making technique. legislators adopting this method need to consider, identify and properly order every possibility; this is very difficult in today's complex legal order.

7

an approach or method of reasoning that prioritizes examining the particular circumstances of particular situations, rather than applying general moral principles and theories to specific, exceptional situations. (see: casuistic constitution)

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