Truths Holistic Interactive Retrospect Transcendental Electromagnetism Enslavers Nemesis
Existentialist Ubiquitous Loyalty Acquiescence

Trial Error Cause Effect Progressive Nature Thought Reason Retrospect Constant Recalibration

Humanity One Law Yin-yang

“Do not do to others what you would not want for self”
“Recompense injury with Justice and recompense kindness with kindness”

Giving credence to that which is least apt to be mistaken by humankind needing only to be human to know what
is and what is not receptive to a fellow human

Invincible Triad
Humanity (Spirit Force Law) Rule of Law
SPIRIT: strength, courage, character, guts, will, strength of mind, fortitude, FORCE
Home-grown Original Local Indigenous Aboriginal Native Solidarity

1 Universe 1 People 1 Spirit 1 Force 1 Law 1 Sense
All One or None

Reality is the Truth impervious to perception yet precisely due to perception
Truth that which would be observed by God whether He exists or whether one believes He exists
Simply Reality Sanely Dealt With

United Perception Solidarity
Ultimate Potential Society

Bright Light of Truth
Trans is a Latin noun or prefix, meaning "across", "beyond" or "on the opposite side".

1. Not experienced but knowable
Philosophy independent of human experience of phenomena but within the range of knowledge
2. Mystical
Relating to mystical or supernatural experience and therefore beyond the material world
the study of the physical and natural world and phenomena, especially by using systematic observation and

Coherency a Must Equally Responsibly Accountable

Resurrect Existentialism … Preventative Medicine

Existentialism is a term applied to the work of certain late 19th- and 20th-century philosophers who, despite
profound doctrinal differences,[1][2][3]
shared the belief
that philosophical thinking begins with
the human subject
—not merely the thinking subject,
but the acting, feeling, living human individual.[4]
In existentialism, the individual's starting point is characterized by what has been called
"the existential attitude",
or a sense of disorientation and confusion in the face of an apparently
meaningless or absurd world.[5]
Many existentialists have also regarded traditional systematic or academic philosophies,
in both style and content, as too abstract and remote from concrete human experience.[6][7]
Søren Kierkegaard is generally considered to have been the first existentialist philosopher,[1][8][9]
though he did not use the term existentialism.[10]
He proposed that each individual—
not society or religion—is solely responsible
for giving meaning to life
and living it passionately and sincerely ("authentically").[11][12]
Existentialism became popular in the years following World War II,
and strongly influenced many disciplines besides philosophy, including theology, drama, art, literature, and

Rule of Law
The Rule of law in its most basic form is no one is above the law.
Perhaps the most important application of the rule of law is the principle that governmental authority is
legitimately exercised only in accordance with,
publicly disclosed laws,
adopted and enforced in accordance with established procedural steps that are referred to as due process.
The rule of law is hostile to dictatorship and to anarchy.
According to modern Anglo-American thinking, hallmarks of adherence to the rule of law commonly include
a clear separation of powers,
legal certainty,
the principle of legitimate expectation and equality of all before the law.

The concept is not without controversy, and it has been said that
"the phrase the rule of law has become meaningless thanks to ideological abuse and general over- use"

In his essay Politics and the English Language (1946), Orwell wrote about the importance of honest and clear
language and said that vague writing can be used as a powerful tool of political
manipulation. In Nineteen Eighty-Four he described how the state controlled thought by controlling
language, making certain ideas literally unthinkable. The adjective Orwellian refers to the frightening world of
Nineteen Eighty-Four, in which the state controls thought and misinformation is widespread. Several words and
phrases from Nineteen Eighty-Four have entered popular language.
Newspeak is a simplified and obfuscatory language designed to make independent thought impossible.
Doublethink means holding two contradictory beliefs simultaneously.
The Thought Police are those who suppress all dissenting opinion. Prolefeed is homogenised, manufactured
superficial literature, film and music, used to control and indoctrinate the populace through docility. Big Brother
is a supreme dictator who watches everyone.
From Orwell's novel Animal Farm comes the sentence, "All animals are equal, but some animals are more equal
than others", describing theoretical equality in a grossly unequal society. Orwell may have been the first to use
the term cold war, in his essay, "You and the Atom Bomb", published in Tribune, 19 October 1945. He wrote:
"We may be heading not for general breakdown but for an epoch as horribly stable as the slave empires of
Neurosis is a class of functional mental disorders involving distress
but neither delusions nor hallucinations,
whereby behavior is not outside socially acceptable norms.
Human rights are moral principles that set out certain standards of human behaviour, and are regularly protected
as legal rights in national and international law.[1]
They are "commonly understood as inalienable fundamental rights to which a person is inherently entitled
simply because she or he is a human being."[2]
Human rights are thus conceived asuniversal (applicable everywhere) and egalitarian (the same for everyone).
The doctrine of human rights has been highly influential within international law, global and regional
institutions. Policies of states and in the activities of non-governmental organizations and have become a
cornerstone of public policy around the world. The idea of human rights[3] suggests, "if the public discourse of
peacetime global society can be said to have a common moral language, it is that of human rights."

Many of the basic ideas that animated the human rights movement developed in the aftermath of the Second
World Warand the atrocities of The Holocaust, culminating in the adoption of the Universal Declaration of
Human Rights in Paris by the United Nations General Assembly in 1948. The ancient world did not possess the
concept of universal human rights.[5] The true forerunner of human rights discourse was the concept of natural
rights which appeared as part of the medieval Natural law tradition that became prominent during
the Enlightenment with such philosophers as John Locke,Francis Hutcheson, and Jean-Jacques Burlamaqui, and
featured prominently in the English Bill of Rights and the political discourse of the American Revolution and
the French Revolution.
From this foundation, the modern human rights arguments emerged over the latter half of the twentieth

Whereas recognition of the inherent dignity and of the equal and inalienable rights of all members of the human
family is the foundation of freedom, justice and peace in the world...
—1st sentence of the Preamble to the Universal Declaration of Human Rights
All human beings are born free and equal in dignity and rights.
—Article 1 of the United Nations Universal Declaration of Human Rights (UDHR)[7]

Tacit: Unspoken, implicit, inferred, implied, understood, unstated
Inalienable: unchallengeable, absolute, immutable, not able to be forfeited, unassailable, incontrovertible,
indisputable, undeniable
Essential: Necessary, vital, indispensable, important, crucial, critical
Demonstrably: Obviously, palpably, patently, evidently, noticeably, perceptibly, discernibly, apparently

Sane: Rational, sensible, reasonable, sound, normal, wise, commonsensical (Antonym) Mad

The strong claims made by the doctrine of human rights continue to provoke considerable skepticism and
debates about the content, nature and justifications of human rights to this day.
the question of what is meant by a "right" is itself controversial and the subject of continued philosophical

What’s it all about Alfie?

Clear Indeed Neurosis Decidedly Else Righteous Elite Liquidity Levitation Avarice

considered legally incompetent or irresponsible because of a psychiatric disorder
showing a complete lack of reason or foresight
people legally considered as psychiatrically disordered
people who are considered legally incompetent or irresponsible because of a psychiatric disorder

Complicit: •
It was clear that some of the staff were complicit in the attempt to cover up the scandal.

Speak with asp forked tongue in cheeks to maintain AS aesthetics symmetry

Very angry, incensed, furious, mad, irritated, enraged, fuming, infuriated

Incoherence hardware block dome permit truth to permeate software catalyst 2B holistic in coherence

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