This text aims to examine the vision of John Rawls about the well-ordered societies in the book The Law of Peoples, as well as the significance of these for the development of the proposed liberal. Rawls democratic society, in the first part of the work, which deals the ideal theory, refers to the general idea of social contract to the Peoples' liberal democratic societies. The author continues with the same idea in the second part of the work when it comes to non-ideal theory, referring to decent people. A society of decent people, according to Rawls, is a society whose characteristics are acceptable as a member of a reasonable Society of People, although it is not a liberal democratic society. Both societies, whether liberal democratic or decent, are part of a well-ordered society by obeying the criteria established by the Society of Peoples. To guarantee a well-ordered society, Rawls sets out a series of conditions for this type of society be possible. One of these conditions is the way these societies are regulated.