The limitation of law are rules in a society, government, or culture that have become so numerous and complicated, that the path to reform often leads to revolution.

Culture of lawsEdit

Laws are supposed to be a framework for human judgment in a free society. As cultures and countries highly develop, the law eventually replaces freedoms. In US law, the codes are so detailed that options become extremely limited.

By court systems allowing people to "sue for the moon" does not support freedom, but infects legal dealings with fear. The land of the free has become a legal minefield. Instead of striving towards goals, Americans tiptoe through political corruptness for fear of being sued.

Modern US legislature is based on the false premise that law is self-executing. US Law makers regulate society, often under unusual political correctness, by using regulatory words that eliminate human judgment. This has developed a common mistrust for lawyers and judges, as well as the law makers themselves.

The limitations of the law are so pervasive that Governors can’t balance budgets when programs are cast in legal concrete. Teachers can’t maintain order when compelled to “prove” what happened in a legal hearing and Doctors can’t be candid when terrified of lawsuits.