Baranowska Marta, Leopold Caro’s criticism of the servantship law. Towards the idea of a solidary state
Leopold Caro’s criticism of the servantship law. Towards the idea of a solidary state
1. Introduction. One of the lawyers who shaped the intellectual discourse at the turn of the 19th and 20th centuries in Galicia, a province of Austria-Hungary, and later in Poland after it regained independence in 1918, was Leopold Caro (27 May 1864 – 8 February 1939). He was born in Lviv as the son of Henryk Caro, and Amelia Maria Caro née Kolscher. He studied law and philosophy at the Francis University in Lviv, where he received his doctor of law degree in 1887. He continued his education at the University of Leipzig, this time taking up economics as his main subject of study. At this time, he became acquainted with the doctrine of the German Historical School of Jurisprudence, the doctrine of French solidarism, and Catholic social teaching (Catholic solidarism), all of which shaped his views on political and legal issues. He was of Jewish origin but in 1903 he changed his religion to Roman Catholic. In 1894, he started his bar training in Krakow. After World War I, he continued his...
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