Natural law refers to the philosophical perspective that certain immutable laws are fundamental to human nature and can be readily ascertained through reason. Man-made laws, in contrast, are said to derive from human experience and history-both of which are subject to continual change.

Related Articles

Empiricism at■■■■■■
Empiricism refers to a view of Development that asserts that the mind at birth is a blank slate and all . . . Read More
Human dilemma at■■■■■
Human dilemma is a term which according to May refers to the paradox that results from the dual nature . . . Read More
Nativism at■■■■■
Nativism is a philosophical doctrine emphasizing the role of innate factors in the acquisition of knowledge; . . . Read More
Fashion Quote: Leonor D'Orey at fashion■■■■
Fashion Quote: Leonor D'Orey: "All Jewelry is magical by its very nature. Its aim is to change the appearance . . . Read More
Aristotle at■■■■
Aristotle (Greek, 384–322 BC.)  was a disciple of Plato erroneously believed that the heart is the . . . Read More
Three types of environmental limits imposed on an individual at■■■■
Three types of environmental limits imposed on an individual: May's (1981) model of the role of environment . . . Read More
Crime at■■■■
Crime refers to the human conduct in violation of the criminal laws of a state, the federal government, . . . Read More
Postmodernism at■■■■
Postmodernism refers to a philosophical position that does not assume that there is a fixed truth, but . . . Read More
Law of contrast at■■■■
Law of contrast refers to a thought of something will tend to cause thoughts of opposite things. Law . . . Read More
Growth model at■■■■
Growth model refer to theories based on assumptions that human beings develop over time, and that individuals . . . Read More