Where there is no civil law there is no transgression. From delineated relationship to the law of sin and crime to the civil law the following conclusion can be deduced. Firstly, that where the law stops, stops and sin. However, since natural law is eternal, violation of treaties, ingratitude and arrogance, and all actions that run counter to some moral principle, can never cease to be sin. Second, that with the abolition of civil laws cease to exist crime. Indeed, since the abolition of civil laws are only natural laws, no one can accuse any other person. For in this case, each is the judge himself, and can be charged only their conscience and plead justified on the basis of the purity of his intentions. If so his intention to be honest, his act is not a sin. Otherwise, his action - the sin, but not a crime. Third, if the supreme authority ceases to exist, cease to exist as a crime. For where there is no power, there is no protection of the law, and so has every right to defend itself on its own. For it can not be assumed that the establishment of the supreme power someone has renounced his right to preserve his or her life for the sake of which the supreme power is installed. But this applies only to those who have not participated in the overthrow of the government to provide them with protection. For such an overthrow - from the beginning of the crime.
Microprocessors and Interfacing: Programming and Hardware
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