Amount of texts to »Law« 34, and there are 34 texts (100.00%) with a rating above the adjusted level (-3)
Average lenght of texts 144 Characters
Average Rating 1.265 points, 8 Not rated texts
First text on Apr 17th 2000, 18:54:30 wrote
Justice_OConnor about Law
Latest text on Nov 26th 2012, 23:58:32 wrote
vty about Law
Some texts that have not been rated at all
(overall: 8)

on Nov 26th 2012, 23:50:18 wrote
vty about Law

on Dec 12th 2004, 19:12:59 wrote
wisdomblaster about Law

on Jan 20th 2001, 00:40:24 wrote
delta about Law

Random associativity, rated above-average positively

Texts to »Law«

Justice_OConnor wrote on Apr 17th 2000, 18:54:30 about

Law

Rating: 21 point(s) | Read and rate text individually

Law is inherently based on faith. One must have faith that the legislature has the power to make the law, the people and police will follow the law, the courts will honestly interpret the law. If this breaks down, you must have faith that society has enough at stake to continue to work for justice.

dan b pearl wrote on May 8th 2000, 12:48:35 about

Law

Rating: 3 point(s) | Read and rate text individually

"[S]ome persons believe they have the power to
predict what has not yet come to pass; when such
persons impart their belief to others, they are
not acting fraudulently; they are expressing
opinions which, however dubious, are unquestionably protected by the Constitution."
California Supreme Court ruling, 1984

The Heretic wrote on Jul 28th 2000, 08:42:56 about

Law

Rating: 6 point(s) | Read and rate text individually

Law is not the ink or the paper it is written on, but the human concept of what is right. There is now way to escape law. It is omnipresent simply because it exists not as a tangible element but as an intangible concept.

Topical68 wrote on May 6th 2003, 20:53:27 about

Law

Rating: 6 point(s) | Read and rate text individually

What is the highest law? Self? Nature? God? Existence?

dan b pearl wrote on May 8th 2000, 13:07:34 about

Law

Rating: 1 point(s) | Read and rate text individually

»[T]he business of fortune-telling is inherently fraudulent... its regulation or prohibition is required to protect the gullible, superstitious or unwary.«
California Supreme Court ruling, 1976

»[S]ome persons believe they have the power to predict what has not yet come to pass; when such persons impart their belief to others, they are not acting fraudulently; they are expressing opinions which, however dubious, are unquestionably protected by the Constitution.«
California Supreme Court ruling, 1984

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