Report to the Council of Elders, Island of Tragg

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Essay #: 053041
Total text length is 9,601 characters (approximately 6.6 pages).

Excerpts from the Paper

The beginning:
Report to the Council of Elders, Island of Tragg
From early civilization to the present, Man has sought to find the means to live without fear. This has seldom been simple or even able to be accomplished by ruling governments. While later documents about individual and society’s rights are more sophisticated, one can look to the early code of Hammurabi to find a foundation for what is needed on the Island of Tragg. For the first time this Code included areas where the laws of these different nations may never have been developed, including property and real estate, family law, among others. “All in all these 282 laws arranged almost scientifically….form a code more advanced and civilized than that of Assyrian more than a thousand years...
The end:
.....ouncil, as you can see the events that have taken Tragg into the 21st century now require some fundamental awareness of the rights as well as the obligations of your citizens. Making them aware of the boundaries of freedom and the laws to be b=observed needs your immediate attention and foremost priority.
References
Declaration of the rights of man, 1789. (2008). Lillian Goldman Law Library, Yale University. Retrieved July 11, 2009, from http://avalon.law.yale.edu/18th_century/rightsof.asp
Durant, W. (1954). Our oriental heritage. New York: Simon & Schuster.
Jefferson, T. (1999). 52. Freedom of religion. Thomas Jefferson on Politics and Government. Retrieved July 11, 2009, from http://etext.virginia.edu/jefferson/quotations/jeff1650.htm