Government, economy, and religion varied from civilization to civilization such as the Roman Empire, existing from 133 B.C.E.
to the early fourth century C.E., and the Han Empire, lasting from 202 B.C.E. to 220 C.E.
Such variations make theses empires understandable in terms of relation toward each other as well as others. Most of Roman law, although dated back to the previous Roman Republic not the actual empire, is still significant because it remained in affect throughout their entire civilization. The Twelve Tables marked the beginning of a distinguished history of Roman law, which extended down to the Justinian code of the sixth century C.E., whereas, the Han Empire followed the three-tier government system. While Roman magistrates and other elected officials had the responsibility for administering justice, the Han government was administered by a professional civil service rather than hereditary nobles.
The Roman Senate had executive power, while Han emperors presided over a centralized, bureaucratic government headed by a prime minister. Both empires' ideal was, however, the citizen soldier. Courtesy of the Han Empire, the Silk Road connected the Chinese and the Roman Empires. Because of this, economy was one thing that the two empires shared. Roman ports saw a constant flow of textiles, grain and other foodstuffs, metals such as gold, silver, copper, tin, lead, and iron, manufactured goods like glass, pottery, jewelry, and paper, and luxury items like silk, ivory, precious gems, and spices. Because Roman trade was all over the Mediterranean world including Arabia, India, and China, it is evident that items such as pottery, silk, and precious gems like jade, were exchanges between the Roman and Han Empires. Religion within the two empires seemed to be on two totally different views. Roman religion and beliefs were shaped by foreign influences in such that they were polytheistic.
Han religion, on the other hand…