The republic of Ukraine has for sometime now been undergoing a period of intensive governmental change and upheaval which has lead to a deep-rooted instability that is derived from the oppositional nature of the system itself. To help the government and its attendant peoples move forward to a more stable and prosperous order, a panel meeting was convened on the 10th of July in Kiev, the largest city in the republic of Ukraine and its official capital. To assist in a better understanding of constitutional law and forms the Sujit Choudhry, the director of the Center for Constitutional Transitions, a organization comprised of constitutional scholars who have been instrumental in assisting a wide variety of reformative countries and nations generate new constitutions and correct existing errors via historical comparison and thorough introspection. Additional article to read here.
Sujit Choudhry is well position for this task, not just because of his affiliation with the Center for Constitutional Transitions, but also due to his extensive and robust academic pedigree. For added info, check bizjournals.com. Mr. Choudhry has received numerous degrees, including a Master of Laws degree from the Harvard School of Law, and has written extensively on the topic of constitutional governance in such pieces as The Migration of Constitutional Ideas or Constitution Making. Check on constitutionaltransitions.org for related article.
At the highly anticipated meeting were other such notable individuals as Tom Sidelius of Dalarna University, Sumit Bisarya of International IDEA and Sergei Holovatyi of the Constitutional Commission of Ukraine. During the course of the conference many opinions where given but Sujit Choudhry’s was, perhaps, the most controversial and yet the most accurate; he stated that despite the previous attempts at modern constitutional democracy which Ukraine had made, the structure of the government itself was preventing adherence from constitutional transition. It remains to be seen whether Ukraine will continue along the path to constitutional and democratic reform but with Sujit Choudhry and his institutions working in cooperation with the Ukrainian government, it certainly seems highly likely. Be updated with his latest work, head over to researchgate.net.
A relevant article to read on http://norcal.news/news/23807-berkeleys-battle-free-speech-constitutional-law-professor-sujit-choudhry-explains