Below is the official narrative but it is required for you to opt in to Government Law or Corporate Law which is basically Admiralty Law see here
Common law is a system of law that is derived from judicial decisions and custom, rather than from statutes or codes. It has its origins in England and has been widely adopted in many countries, including the United States.
In countries where common law is followed, it is indeed considered “the law of the land” in the sense that it forms a significant part of the legal system. Common law operates alongside statutory law (laws created by legislatures) and other legal sources, but it plays a fundamental role in shaping and interpreting the legal principles and rules that govern society.
The term “common law” originally referred to the body of law common to all of England, as opposed to the local laws that varied from region to region. Over time, as the English legal system expanded and evolved, this body of law became a unified set of principles and precedents that were consistently applied by courts throughout the country.
When countries like the United States were established, they inherited much of the English common law. However, over the years, they have also developed their own distinct common law through their judicial decisions and legal developments.
It’s important to note that not all countries follow common law systems. Many jurisdictions, particularly those with a civil law tradition, rely on comprehensive statutory codes as their primary source of law, and judicial decisions are less binding as precedents compared to common law systems.
Below are Blog Posts about Common Law