Caution

Thursday, June 30, 2011 5:34:57 PM

The "precautionary principle" (forbid all action, for the sake of preservation) should first be applied to the principle itself, and then secondly to every act of government. It is imaginable that more people have been killed by governments than by natural process. It is anti-constitutional and pure devilishness for any government to generally apply "precaution" or "precrime" to people. The "precautionary principle" is why the US Constitution enumerates very specific and limited powers, while the vast collection of God-given inalienable rights is reserved by the states and by the people.

If the "precautionary principle" were a valid doctrine to apply to individuals in all but the most unusual situation, then the first ten amendments to the constitution could arguably be dismissed. You can't have arms because you might kill someone. You can't have free exercise of religion, because some religions teach murder. You can't have free assembly, because some assemblies of people result in murderous intent and action.

You can't use your land because the rain water that falls from heaven is polluted by some before it flows off their land. Truly asinine to apply the principle to people in this situation. Yelling fire when there is none is not the same as building a house next to a creek.

The precautionary principle is used by hypochondriacs and the enemies of God as an excuse to enslave you.

In contrast, God's desire for you:

Beloved, I wish above all things that thou mayest prosper and be in health, even as thy soul prospereth.  3 John 2

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