More recently, the Brazilian lower house and the Senate approved the 'Lei Geral da Copa', according to which the ban on Alcoholic drinks in Brazil's stadiums introduced in 2003 as part of the Supporters' Statutes will be lift in occasion of the Confederation Cup and the World Cup. Will the law be signed by President Dilma, an ad hoc juridical order will be applied only in the stadiums that will host the two competitions, and only for the time of the events. Welcomed with great satisfaction by the FIFA secretary general Jerome Valcke, the bill will create a sub-system of law limited in time and space, but, more importantly, which will be entirely determined by the need for the state to respect the private agreement concluded between the Brazilian Government and the Fédération Internationale de Football Association, and by the interest of this latter not to breach the agreement just concluded with Anheuser-Busch, the Budweiser's producer. Whether European supporters may be used to have a beer while watching their sport idols confronting each-other, Brazil was in the process of following a different path, but it appears to have eventually bowed to the content of a private agreement concluded between other parties.
Whether I do welcome an effective diffusion of higher production standards that could lead to a raise to the top of the existing legislations, I cannot affirm the same about the use of sovereign prerogatives in order to modify and shape national legal orders according to the content of a private agreement. Private legal transplant appears, therefore, characterized by a bright and a dark side. Therefore, the proliferation of private proxies of legal transposition and their role in the expansion of a homogeneous legal order that does not accept any tuning, require jurists to interrogate the current phenomenon and define its content, but above all to propose new theories that move beyond the traditional conception of legal transplant as nation-to-nation imitation.