The Roman Law

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Lastly the last political piece to mention would be the Roman Law. This covers Rome 's judicial system over the course of the empire. With this system, philosophy and the study of law became most prevalent. In today 's world this system is no longer used however pieces linger on in judicial systems now. At Law school, you need to learn Roman Law in order to better understand judicial legal systems currently. Roman Law, like most Roman concepts are continually borrowed and altered throughout history, but the roots still trace back.
In conclusion Politics in ancient times become quite prevalent in the modern day era. The US should give a lot of credit to the work the Romans did because they used it to shape their government. The freedom of
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These names may seem familiar because we named the planets after Roman deities. This is significant because not only is there a city today called Rome, but all of our planet 's reference Rome in this specific way. Other than just providing the names of our planet 's, Polytheism actually spread to some societies in today 's era. The most popular being that of Hinduism, Buddhism and Shintoism, all countries in the continent of Asia in which these religions originated and are most prevalent. This exemplifies the spread of religion around the world not just in the same region in which it started. Near the end of the Roman Empire the religion took a dramatic change and Christianity became the official language. This is relevant because the Roman’s take credit for spreading Christianity much like it is spread today. The two religions which directly came from Rome were the Eastern Orthodox and Roman Catholics, which was then based off regional Western and Eastern Christians. Religion not only brings positives into the world, it also causes conflicts. Whether you are looking at the crusades or the Holocaust, Religion sparks hatred. In the book People, Divination, Politics and Ancient Near Eastern Empires, Alan Lenzi writes“The Roman ritual evocation which is linked to siege warfare presents us with a good structural parallel of how religion is used not only to influence one’s own troops but also
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