On The Consider Podcast we will be discussing the pervert Judges, Police, Prosecutors and their minions that refuse to repent of their legal perversions. Also see Jurisprudence.
Perverts of Jurisprudence
(1 Timothy 1:8-11) We know that the law is good if one uses it properly. We also know that law is made not for the righteous but for lawbreakers and rebels, the ungodly and sinful, the unholy and irreligious; for those who kill their fathers or mothers, for murderers, for adulterers and perverts, for slave traders and liars and perjurers–and for whatever else is contrary to the sound doctrine that conforms to the glorious gospel of the blessed God, which he entrusted to me.
The Following Is A Consulted Article
In the course of our daily lives, we often don’t think about fundamental concepts and ideologies that impact our lives. I’m talking about things like capitalism, the invisible hand, and even democracy itself. We take these things for granted, yet they run in the background and affect nearly everything that we do.
One of these larger concepts is jurisprudence. While the word may seem intimidating, the concept is actually not as intimidating as you may think. Jurisprudence is something that is operating in the background of our lives. Sure, it touches on some philosophical ideas from centuries ago, yet the effect on all of us is tangible.
What is Jurisprudence?
So what is jurisprudence?
Jurisprudence is a branch of philosophy that deals with the study of law and legal systems. It involves the study of legal concepts, principles, and theories that shape our understanding of the law.
Essentially, jurisprudence is learning about the rules that people follow in a society so that everyone can get along and be treated fairly. Just like parents have rules for their children at home (like rules around cleaning their rooms or doing their homework), so there are rules that all of us in society have to follow. From there, the study of jurisprudence helps us understand how laws are made, how they are interpreted, and how they affect people’s lives. It’s like trying to understand why we have certain rules and what happens if someone breaks them. It also helps us understand what our society prioritizes. If we don’t agree with the current jurisprudence, we can lobby our elected officials (or even take to the streets) to institute change.
From this basic definition, let’s dive into some history.
Early forms of law were based on customs and traditions that had been passed down from generation to generation. These early laws were often enforced by a tribal leader or elder, and they dealt with issues like property rights, marriage, and crime.
As civilizations grew more complex, so did their legal systems. In ancient Greece, for example, the first known written laws were created by the Athenian lawmaker Solon in the 6th century BC. These laws were engraved on wooden boards and displayed in the city for everyone to see. They covered a wide range of topics, including marriage, adoption, and trade, and they were enforced by a group of officials known as the Nine Archons.
Similarly, the Romans developed a complex legal system that was based on a set of laws known as the Twelve Tables. These laws were inscribed on bronze tablets and displayed in public places. They covered everything from property rights to criminal law, and they were enforced by officials known as praetors and judges.
During the Middle Ages, the legal system was largely controlled by the church. Canon law, which was based on religious principles, was used to govern many aspects of daily life, including marriage, inheritance, and crime. The church also played a major role in the development of the common law, which is the system of law that is based on judicial decisions rather than written statutes.
In the modern era, the study of jurisprudence became more formalized. In the 17th and 18th centuries, legal scholars began to develop theories about the nature of law and its relationship to society. One of the most famous of these scholars was the English philosopher John Locke, who argued that the purpose of law was to protect people’s natural rights to life, liberty, and property.
In the 19th and 20th centuries, the study of jurisprudence became more interdisciplinary, drawing on fields like sociology, psychology, and economics. Legal scholars began to focus on how the law affects society, and how it can be used to promote social justice and equality.
Today, jurisprudence continues to be an important field of study, with scholars exploring topics like human rights, international law, and the role of law in a globalized world. The history of jurisprudence shows us that law is not a static entity, but rather a constantly evolving system that reflects the needs and values of the societies in which it operates.
Why Should We Care?
Ultimately, the study of jurisprudence is important because it helps us understand the underlying principles that govern our legal system. For example, the concept of justice is central to the study of jurisprudence, and many legal scholars have debated what constitutes a just legal system. The idea of legal rights and responsibilities is also a key area of inquiry in jurisprudence, as it helps us understand how the law impacts individuals and groups in society.
One of the key debates in jurisprudence is the question of whether the law should be based on natural law or positive law. Natural law theorists argue that the law should be based on universal principles of morality and justice. On the other hand, positive law theorists believe that the law should be based on the rules and regulations created by human societies. This debate has been ongoing for centuries, and it continues to shape our understanding of the law today.
Another important area of inquiry in jurisprudence is the study of legal reasoning. Legal reasoning is the process by which judges and lawyers use legal principles to analyze and apply the law to specific cases. The study of legal reasoning is important because it helps us understand how the law is interpreted and applied in practice, and it provides insights into the ways in which legal decisions are made.
Finally, in addition to these areas of inquiry, jurisprudence also encompasses a wide range of other topics, including legal ethics, legal education, and the history of law. Each of these areas provides a unique perspective on the law and its role in society, and they help us understand the complex and multifaceted nature of the legal system.
How the Underlying Jurisprudence Philosophy Became Perverted
Despite the many benefits of studying jurisprudence, it is important to recognize that the underlying philosophy of jurisprudence can sometimes become perverted. This can occur when individuals or groups use legal concepts and principles to justify immoral or unjust actions.
One example of this occurred during the Wannsee Conference in 1942. The Wannsee Conference was a meeting of senior Nazi officials who gathered to discuss the implementation of the “Final Solution” (the plan to exterminate European Jews). During the conference, legal concepts and principles were used to justify the mass murder of millions of people.
One way in which legal concepts were perverted during the Wannsee Conference was through the use of positive law. The Nazis argued that the legal system in Germany had the authority to dictate the treatment of Jews and that their actions were justified under the law. This argument was based on the idea that positive law is the only legitimate source of law, and that moral and ethical considerations have no place in legal decision-making.
However, the use of positive law to justify the Holocaust was clearly a perversion of the underlying principles of jurisprudence. Natural law theorists would argue that the Nazi actions were morally and ethically wrong, regardless of what the law said. In fact, many individuals and groups at the time – including some lawyers and judges – recognized the immorality of the Nazi regime and worked to resist their actions.
Another way in which legal concepts were perverted during the Wannsee Conference was through the use of legal reasoning. Nazi officials used legal principles to justify their actions, arguing that the extermination of Jews was necessary to protect the German state and its citizens. This argument was based on a distorted view of legal reasoning and goes to show how this idea of jurisprudence can be perverted.
This is just one example, but it shows how bad actors can twist the idea of jurisprudence to fulfill their own needs. The Wannsee Conference is a stark example of this, but there are plenty of other instances throughout history. It goes to show why it is so important for us to study the topic and understand how it is being used to serve policymakers’ goals.
An Ever-Evolving Subject
As we live in a society of laws, we cannot ignore the study of jurisprudence. Even if you aren’t cracking open a textbook every single night, having a basic understanding of what jurisprudence is and how it affects your life can be extremely meaningful.
Let’s face it: we live in a world where laws can change in an instant. Whether it is due to a new president coming into office or nationwide protests calling for change, our laws can quickly change due to our society’s shifting values. At the same time, we don’t live in a vacuum. History informs our current and future jurisprudence. Without studying the past, it becomes much more likely that we inadvertently (or deliberately) pervert jurisprudence going forward.
In the end, I encourage you to keep this in mind. The past does not need to be prologue. If it is, however, let’s ensure that our study of jurisprudence leads to positive outcomes for all of us.
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