About 857,000 results
|... the government for redress. But when the government is corrupt, it's hard to get |
the state's right hand to cut off its left. ... Doug: As Tacitus said in the second
century AD, “The more corrupt the state, the more numerous the laws.” It's
|Clearly, the more corrupt a state, the more likely it is to violate and infringe on the |
right to property. While this right and other rights may also be violated by a non-
corrupt state, the nature of violation by corrupt states is more entrenched, ...
|To make laws that man cannot, and will not obey, serves to bring all law into |
contempt. - Stanton, Elizabeth Cady The state calls its ... Tacitus, Publius
Cornelius The more corrupt the state, the more laws. - Tacitus, Publius Cornelius
Fish die ...
|... quam percuti: to be despised is more galling to a foolish man than to be |
whipped contemptum periculorum assiduitas ... the most corrupt state exist the
most laws (or, the more corrupt the state, the more the laws) (Terence and Tacitus
) crede ...
|283, 492: 'We are all citizens of the United States, and as members of the same |
community must have the right to 5 pass and repass through every ... 28 29 30 31
32 33 34 35 36 37 38 "The more corrupt the state, the more numerous the laws.
|During the Bush (43) Administration the Federal Register has climbed by more |
than 10,000 pages bringing the total to over ... to a democracy, the Roman
historian Tacitus observed,” The more corrupt the state, the more numerous the
|While people are now free from state sponsored oppression, they have much |
more to fear from each other. ... what Tacitus, a senator and historian in ancient
Rome, meant when he said the more numerous the laws, the more corrupt the
|Written laws, said the doubting wiseman (even at that early day), were mere |
cobwebs through which big flies break and in which little ones are caught. "When
the State," says Tacitus, "is most corrupt, then laws are most multiplied." So,
|His death proved the insufficiency of any laws to protect the subject, when a |
majority of the powerful shall think proper to ... nation, were in reality symptoms of
the general depravity ; for the more numerous the laws, the more corrupt the state
|The judge granted the continuance and the session was over. Friends and |
relative gathered outside to talk with and show support for the two spearers. The
more corrupt the state, the more numerous the laws. Tacitus Annals 3.27 Through