All animals on our planet adhere to the same set of first-principles; nature’s. So how do the animal with arguably the most intelligence, homo sapiens, operate in ways fundamentally incompatible with nature?
The answer lies in a lack of understanding of the evolution of evolution, dictating that the infinite discovery of nature’s truth when proven, should yield new upstream normalizations of human truth. The way humanity manages itself in a delicate and ever-changing equilibrium with nature must be recalibrated constantly to those discoveries.
The first significant problem with the Constitution is that rules do not make a theory. We have yet to define a theory for humanity that articulates our objectives from which systems and then rules, in that order, can be derived.
The second problem is that freedom, described as liberty in the Constitution, cannot be achieved by assigning mere rights to freedom. Freedom requires paradoxical rules to prevent a vile maxim of personal freedoms from eroding the trust in collective freedom. For no one is free unless everyone is free.
Thanks to the genius of Albert Einstein, we now know that “theory determines what can be discovered.” Without a theory for humanity, one cannot expect the systems and rules, as puppets without a string, to achieve their desired objectives. We cannot expect people to comprehend what is expected of them to become valuable contributors to our future.