Original Hand Written Constitution Says: 'Inalienable' Rights ... NOT Unalienable Rights
1-25-17, I was listening to a history program on the radio the other day [can't recall the titles] - they were discussing the fact that in the USA Declaration there is a controversy over the a word describing the rights of American citizens ... I looked it up. - Annette
Personal rights held by an individual which are not bestowed by law, custom, or belief, and which cannot be taken or given away, or transferred to another person, are referred to as “inalienable rights.”
The U.S. Constitution recognized that certain universal rights cannot be taken away by legislation, as they are beyond the control of a government, being naturally given to every individual at birth, and that these rights are retained throughout life.
Definition of Inalienable Rights -Noun
The Declaration of Independence gives three examples of inalienable rights, in the well-known phrase, “Life, Liberty and the Pursuit of Happiness.”
The Original Handwritten Declaration was changed to 'Unalienable' Rights
In the various drafts of the United States of America Declaration of Independence, the words "unalienable" and "inalienable" have both been used. It is believed that John Adams may have made the final decision to use the word "unalienable" instead of "inalienable" to describe the rights that cannot be taken from the people. Conclusion: Apparently no difference same definition.
Salvation? Luke 13:3; Titus 2:13, Revelation 19:11
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17 U.S. Code § 107 - Limitations on exclusive rights: Fair use