TaN: All evil deeds imaginable by man has been done – since Biblical times. Today, all evil deeds are variations in manners and techniques – from the most serious (as in murder and in genocide) to the least. What needs to be done is for us to learn the proper way to deal with such evil. The Holy Scriptures have prescribed the proper way of handling with them, including the proper way of carrying out the due process – like in 2 Corinthians 3:6 [KJV]: “Who also hath made us able ministers of the new testament; not of the letter, but of the spirit: for the letter killeth, but the spirit giveth life.”
If and when the spirit – instead of the letter – of the law is followed and for as long as the certainty of punishment is assured or guaranteed, the common complaint of double standards and of unjust punishments will fade and be but a mere memory. Interpreting the letter of the law leads to perversion of justice and a distortion of the true purpose of the enactment of a law. It is precisely for this reason that lawyers must be forever vigilant and protective of the nobility of their profession and the justice system.
TaN: In connection and in continuation to the above TaN, enacted laws must be published (so all may know) and along with the rationale. It is the rationale that interpreters of the law (the judiciary) will rely on to properly acertain the motive behind the law in order to properly decide on cases.
Currently, the prevailing justice system has been so perverted by using the letter of the law to decide on case merits that more injustice is being done than justice. This is one of the principal reasons for the common perception of a double standard system of justice – one for the rich and the influential and another for the rest of the “mortals”. [The other principal cause is that most lawyers have forgotten their sworn duty, which is not to prove their clients innocent or guilty but to see to it that their rights are protected. A legal counsel should be considered successful even if he loses a case/client for as long as the rights of the client has been protected. However, the prevailing mindset is bent on seeing the winning and the losing of cases as the main criteria for determining whether a legal counsel is good or not.]