Social studies - a complex of disciplines, the object of study of which are various aspects of society. As a subject, it includes the foundations of the social sciences (philosophy, sociology, social psychology, jurisprudence, economics, political science, etc.) and focuses on the special knowledge necessary to effectively solve the most common problems in the social, economic, political, spiritual spheres of life . A characteristic feature of the course of social science is that social sciences are considered in it not in an isolated form, but as closely related disciplines that make up a single whole. We can say that if each individual science offers its own fragment of knowledge about society and a person and its own point of view on it, then social science allows us to add an integral and voluminous picture of the social world from these fragments and positions.
Economics (from other Greek: οἰκονομία, literally “the art of housekeeping”) is a combination of social sciences that study the production, distribution and consumption of goods and services. Economic reality is the subject of economic sciences, which are divided into theoretical and applied. The theoretical direction is also called economic theory - it considers the features of the process of exchange, distribution, choice of how to use limited resources. Applied Economicsruen is studying the possibilities of applying laws, theories, and proposals developed by economic theory directly for the functioning of individual elements of economic systems. Back in the 4th century BC e. Xenophon wrote a work entitled "Domostroy" (Greek: "Οἰκονομικός"), translated by Cicero into Latin as lat. Oeconomicus. The term was universally recognized after it was used in the title of John Stuart Mill's Principles of Political Economyruen (1848) [source not specified 77 days]. As an independent science, the economy stood out in the 18th century with the publication of Adam Smith's book “A Study on the Nature and Causes of the Wealth of Nations” (the common name is “Wealth of Nations”) in 1776. However, according to Joseph Schumpeter, the internal logic of economic phenomena was understood before Adam Smith, but on an intuitive, pre-scientific level.
Law - the concept of jurisprudence, one of the types of regulators of public relations; a system of generally binding, formally defined, adopted in the prescribed manner guaranteed by the state rules of conduct that govern social relations. The specific definition of law depends on the type of legal understanding that this or that scientist adheres to (that is, his ideas about law). At the same time, the definitions of various schools provide the most complete representation of the law. Therefore, pluralism is especially important for the development of legal science, which is not always possible to achieve due to the traditional proximity of this branch of knowledge to state power.