" Clutching Empty Space "
* Extinction Criteria *
Please explain , how moral relativism of good versus evil within nature would not expect that any thing could be alienated ?
Consider those which abandon a perpetuation of their happy laud ( haploid ) game meets ( gametes ) , has their chance for eternal life been alienated , or do others alike in haploid make their chance for eternal life less alienable ?
* Existential Confusion Knot *
The expectations of individualism for self ownership and for self determination may be pursued based upon non aggression principles , although it is one of other social options which may establish its pretenses of validity , any of which can be alienated .
https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Natural_and_legal_rights as a premise for non aggression principles is missing a generic quality of naturalism .
Various definitions of inalienability include non-relinquishability, non-salability, and non-transferability. This concept has been recognized by libertarians as being central to the question of voluntary slavery, which Murray Rothbard dismissed as illegitimate and even self-contradictory. Stephan Kinsella argues that "viewing rights as alienable is perfectly consistent with – indeed, implied by – the libertarian non-aggression principle. Under this principle, only the initiation of force is prohibited; defensive, restitutive, or retaliatory force is not."
* Absolute Efficiencies Fabricated *
As a matter of issue , the contemporary terms related as natural law and as natural rights stipulate epistomological absolutes , which is a precept rejected by perspectivism .
Natural law (Latin: ius naturale, lex naturalis) is a philosophy that certain rights are inherent by virtue of human nature and can be understood universally through human reason. Historically, natural law refers to the use of reason to analyze human nature to deduce binding rules of moral behavior. The law of nature, as determined by nature, is universal.
Natural and legal rights are two types of rights. Legal rights are those bestowed onto a person by a given legal system (i.e., rights that can be modified, repealed, and restrained by human laws). Natural rights are those that are not dependent on the laws or customs of any particular culture or government, and therefore universal and inalienable (i.e., rights that cannot be repealed or restrained by human laws).
The concept of natural law is closely related to the concept of natural rights. During the Age of Enlightenment, the concept of natural laws was used to challenge the divine right of kings, and became an alternative justification for the establishment of a social contract, positive law, and government – and thus legal rights – in the form of classical republicanism. Conversely, the concept of natural rights is used by others to challenge the legitimacy of all such establishments.