Administrative law refers to the law that regulates bureaucratic administrative procedures and defines the powers of administrative authorities. These laws are enforced by the executive of a government and not by the judiciary or legislature (if they are different in that particular jurisdiction). This law regulates international trade, production, pollution, taxation, etc. This is sometimes considered a subcategory of civil law and sometimes as a public law, since it is a question of regulation and public institutions The boundary between public and private law is not always clear. The law as a whole cannot be properly divided into «law for the State» and «law for all others». Therefore, the distinction between public and private law is largely functional and non-factual and classifies laws according to the area in which activities, participants and main concerns best fit.  This has not given effect to attempts to establish a theoretical understanding of the foundations of public law. Rights can also be subdivided [by whom?] into private and public rights. A perfect example of public law is the right to social benefits – only a natural person can claim such payments, and they are granted by an administrative decision of the State budget. Sweden won second place in the large government category, but ranked 38th in economic freedom.
It is one of the most taxed countries in the world, with a maximum tax rate of 62% and public spending accounting for about half of GDP. In fact, Sweden is known as a massive welfare state; The taxpayer-funded government offers Swedes many benefits, including old age pensions, sick leave, parental leave, general health care and childcare, as well as university education. The high public spending needed to maintain these services may not be sustainable in the long run, but many scientists see the Nordic model of free market capitalism and social benefits as an ideal system. Sweden enjoys a per capita income of nearly $48,000 per year. The state of nature is therefore not the same as the state of war, as Hobbes indicates. However, it can turn to a state of war, especially a state of war over property conflicts. While the state of nature is the state of freedom in which men recognize the natural law and therefore do not harm each other, the state of war between two or more people begins as soon as one man declares war on another by stealing him or trying to make him his slave. Since, in the state of nature, there is no civil power to which men can turn and the law of nature allows them to defend their own lives, then they can kill those who would use force against them. In the absence of civil authority, the natural state will likely continue as soon as the war begins. And this is one of the strongest reasons why people must abandon the state of nature by coming together to form a civilian government. The U.S.
Constitution, written in 1787, expanded the idea of limited government by requiring the election of legislators by the people.