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I thought Connecticut was the "Constitution State" because it was the first to SIGN the Constitution of the United States. The alternative claim in the text is unsourced.John Chamberlain (talk) 21:20, 9 March 2016 (UTC)
I find a lot of stuff on this page confusing and somewhat redundant such as the paragraph about Latin systems (without really mentions what are latin systems, are these civil law countries?). I've tried to clarify what I can but I do not want to remove any information that may really be useful, also some of this information may better belong on the Constitutional law page. — Alex756 23:08 May 10, 2003 (UTC)
I have reorganized most of it so that it (hopefully) makes more sense now. I have also moved some stuff over to Constitutional amendment, which was linked to from several places, but had not existed yet. djmutex 15:20 5 July 2003 (UTC)
Most constitutions are relatively difficult to change, or amend, such as the American constitution. I do not see anything on this on the page, may be something to consider adding. Seeing that many constitutions are this way. Here is a link discussing America's amendment process.
I donot think so, because UK has no constitutional law.--AtagoKohun (talk) 12:51, 19 June 2016 (UTC)
I also oppose it. The subjects are significantly different: one explains what a constitution is, from a political/historical perspective, while the other is about a particular field of law. --MelanieN (talk) 15:27, 19 June 2016 (UTC)