Tuesday, January 15, 2013

constitution define people


Can a constitution define non-fictional people?


Constitution of Sri Lanka states:
3. In the Republic of Sri Lanka sovereignty is in the people and is inalienable.

Are these constitutionally defined 'people' created by God in Bible fictional story? or
Is/are 'people' in the 'constitution of Sri Lanka', referenced under the 'constitution of God'?

How do living breathing people with flesh and blood act the role of constitutionally defined 'people' character?



  1. I don't live there and its not my Constitution so I don't care I live in America

  2. the US Constitution states "Human Rights"..

    1. What US Constitution stated as "Human Rights" are not rights at all, but privileges like bonuses (given & taken back by the authority), because US Constitution is a fictional document put on paper. No offense to Google to see that US Constitution is printed on toilet paper as well.

  3. What a person defines as rights, is what they choose to do. When a person looks to others to allow them to have those rights, then they do cease to be their rights and only then do they become 'privileges' as your say.

    When a person decides to be free, this is what defines a person to become a citizen and not a subject. To do otherwise makes one no more or less than the property of another, be it a king or larger state, no matter how democratic such a state may be.

    This is why people do things they feel they should be allowed to, despite such things being illegal. Laws must be continually tested or they will never change. Had no one ever done this we would still be burning people alive for the crime of 'witchcraft', proven by the fact that they float in water instead of sinking, as defined in texts written before people knew different.

    1. person/personification/mask is just a fiction, my friend.

  4. http://www.youtube.com/watch?NR=1&v=SoPgFA5AkUY&feature=endscreen

    Yes. Just check all the flaws that make people into fictional characters.

    If you put more power on parties and how they function, people seem to lose their identity. For example, American identity has become the corporations and their ideas. They have more say than individual citizens. Individual citizen cannot touch them without severe risk.

    Yes, I'm sure we can have a very strong constitution that only work for the people in general. The basic idea of democracy is power flows toward politics from the citizens. Here, the people have the chance to elect anyone they want - not anyone who comes forward to be elected, but whoever they want.

    If you make wider representation level, for example, fifty people can elect one among them, that elected one with other 49 elected one can elect any one among them, this one and other 49 of this level elect one from them, and eventually only one person will be elected. No party necessary. No corruption necessary. But people of fifty at the very foundation (lowest level) can be together or change members with other groups - people do move.

    There are different systems of democracy. They are generally for the people - power of the people to the elected ones. Sometimes powers come from gun, sometimes from God or gods.

    Once power doesn't come from the people anymore, it's not for the people anymore. Once powers come from money, the system will be for the wealthy.

    1. With reference to your link, if Aaron Swartz was truly educated as a Freedom Fighter (not protester), he should have known how to take jurisdiction over a fictional corporation, instead of being intimidated to suicide. Same apply for Julian Paul Assange.

      "Prisoners are skilled, but not skilled enough to be untouchable by mastering the law!!!" ~ [Nucleus]