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Many complications are caused in the administration of the canon law by the political conditions under which the Church exists in modern times in most countries of the world.

For instance, the question may often arise whether a non-Catholic can be buried in a consecrated cemetery belonging, not to the civil administration, but to the Church, and perhaps adjoining the sacred building itself; or again in such a case whether non-Catholic worshippers can perform their own rites at the interment. In some instances a special portion of ground has been set aside for the purpose and non-Catholic ritual is permitted to be used there.

According to the canon law every man is free to choose for himself the burial ground in which he wishes to be interred.

It is not necessary that this choice should be formally registered in his will. Concilii, 24 march, 1871, Lex, 189.) Where no wish has been expressed it will be assumed that the interment is to take place in any vault or burial place which may have belonged to the deceased or his family, and failing this the remains should be buried in the cemetery of the parish in which the deceased had his domicile or quasi-domicile.

In such cases the Church is often compelled to waive her right, in order to prevent greater evils.

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