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Here's a list of 613 old testament commandments. A lot of it has to do with celebrations that aren't really in practice anymore but I tried baking a certain bread on Rosh Hashana which is new year.https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/613_commandments
Hello, sorry for so many post but my head is multitasking lots of different things at the moment. I believe there is a science for everything including law. One particular thing and law I want to discuss is swearing in a public place. Now to me there is science behind this that could get any offender off the ''hook'' because the law is based on subjective thoughts . The science and study of the semantics shows swearing to just being the use of ambiguity. For example if somebody was to tell Mr police officer to xxxx off, they are in fact just telling the officer to go away . The made up word context being ambiguous in meaning and only meaning go away, it is only the ambiguity use by the practitioner ( officer dibble ), that makes it offensive. Is semantics a science?
It's all a bit subjective but the difference between"please leave" and "f*** off" is one of implied respect. Policing by consent, rather than policing by cattle prod and gun, depends on the maintenance of public respect for a uniform, so whilst you can be as rude as you like to your mate when he is off duty, and it is an accepted risk of being on plain clothes duty, Their Worships (see how it all depends on respect?) take a dim view of anyone insulting a uniformed copper.