ⓘ Oral law
An oral law are rules of human behavior in use in a given culture, religion or other group, which is transmitted by oral tradition and respected. Oral law is spoken, as opposed to statutory law, which is written down. Like customary law, oral laws depend not on legislation passed by a government, but rather tradition, custom and precedent.
Many cultures do have an oral law, while most legal systems of today have a formal written organisation.
- An oral tradition or oral culture is a way of transmitting history, literature or law from one generation to the next, without a writing system, by voice
- Statutory law is written law as opposed to oral or customary law set down by a legislature or other governing authority such as the executive branch
- The Mishnah was written down about 200 C.E. The Mishna is about the oral laws of Judaism. The Gemara was written down around the year 500. It discusses
- Halakha is the Hebrew word for the Jewish code of laws A long time ago, these laws were oral spoken, but not written down Once they became written
- things like history, literature, and law to be passed down from generation to generation without a writing system. Oral history is history that is given by
- Sodomy is anal or oral sex. The word sodomy is derived from Sodom and Gomorrah in the Book of Genesis. Some countries have passed laws making sodomy a crime
- The laws and teachings of Judaism come from the Torah, the first five books of the Hebrew Bible and oral traditions. Some of these were first oral traditions
- behaviors that do not include the penetration of sexual organs, such as oral intercourse or anal intercourse or by non - sexual organs fingering, fisting
- Illegal drugs are drugs which a person is not allowed to own or use. The law says a person cannot own an controlled drug without permission. A drug is
- Interested members of the public and organisations may make oral or written submissions, and listen to oral evidence given by other parties. Research on the effects