1. Greece situation/remedies

Greece situation/remedies

0
0
To access this page, you must have purchased a Membership and log in. If you do not have an active InPower Membership, please purchase one of the following membership options 24 Month InPower Membership, 12 Month InPower Membership, 6 Month InPower Membership or 3 Month InPower Membership.
Marked as spam
Posted by (Questions: 6, Answers: 7)
Asked on March 26, 2021 6:44 am
40 views
0
Private answer

Hello Dorothea, the InPower Notice of Liability operates chiefly in Law Merchant (Lex Mercatoria) and spiritual jurisdictions. It does include the other jurisdictions as well, though they are more of an embellishment so that Respondents can grab onto one or more little pieces of knowledge that they are accustomed to.
 

In the UK, Law Merchant (Lex Mercatoria) was fused with Common Law in 1765 with a ruling made by Lord Mansfield:
 

[Lex Mercatoria was recognized] in the mid-eighteenth century by Lord Mansfield, the Chief Justice of the King’s Bench. In the case of Pillans v. Mierop, in the year 1765, Mansfield held that the rules of the lex mercatoria were questions of law to be decided by the courts, not issues of fact to be proved by the disputing parties. With this ruling, the lex mercatoria became “an integral part of the common law”.  (Peter Marzzacano)

. . .  He concluded that all past and present systems of law, from the ancient Lex Rhoda through the medieval maritime laws of the Catalan Llibre del Consolat de Mar and the French Rôles d’Oléron to the Hanseatic maritime laws and King Louis XIV’s Ordonnance de Commerce  had come to this same decision. Lord Mansfield concluded that Maritime Law was not the law of one particular country but instead a general law of nations  . . . Neither Rome nor Athens had any other law, neither today nor previously; but in all countries and at all times the same rule would and did apply. (The Search for a Medieval Lex Mercatoria, by Albrecht Cordes)
 

In all of the commonwealth countries, the British form of Common Law / Lex Mercatoria was and is currently in effect. But even the civil law countries like Germany and Greece have their roots in the old Lex Mercatoria. So, this is our main focus here at InPower.

Marked as spam
Posted by (Questions: 2, Answers: 474)
Answered on March 26, 2021 12:46 pm
oh so NoL is applicable there too..yes i remember Cal must have mentioned it that there is no need to translate it, just customize it, right? i am interested in looking into this at some point, my main focus is of course the UK as i live here but i have close family there that is why and i am EU citizen
( at March 26, 2021 12:55 pm)
Yes, the NoL and Law Merchant are applicable to Greece and other civil law countries.
( at March 27, 2021 8:12 am)
{"cart_token":"","hash":"","cart_data":""}