How do natural law conceptions of sin and legalistic definitions of crime differ?
A legalistic definition takes place at it’s starting point the common law or sin which points refers to disregard for religious or morals laws. In modern conceptions of natural law, crime is characterized as the violation of individual rights. The man has a nature of sin. Common law, morals, natural law, come from God, not man. The only real laws are natural laws, sin so basic but so deep that we try not to think about how deeply the world sins or breaks laws. Ten rules of life, the natural laws, seven ways to win to sin fears of the holy spirit. No law of any nation is legal if it violates the natural laws of God. An unjust law is never legal. Mischief if framed in a law against God’s natural laws of morality.
Natural rights or “unalienable rights” derive from natural law. What are unalienable rights?
We hold these truths to self-evident, that all men are created equal, that are endowed by their Creator with certain unalienable rights, that among these are life, liberty and the pursuit of happiness. Liberty is an individual right. Liberty is an unalienable right which is endowed to us by our creator, I mean I’m not sure which unalienable right it is life, liberty or pursuit of happiness it could be all three. Men are socialized to believe that they have an unalienable right to women’s bodies and sex. The right to life for an unborn child is unalienable and should never be infringed upon by politicians.
Natural rights derive from natural laws. Because it’s rights includes, “life, liberty and the pursuit of happiness. And other natural rights are protected by the Bills of Rights, including freedom of speech, religion and press. True law derives from the natural rights to our life not from the arbitrary. The natural right to privacy derives from physical exclusion. It should not be mistaken for the privilege to punish indiscretion. Our constitution derives authority from natural rights.