Ross A. Finlayson wrote:
> There is no accepted glossary or dictionary reference for the Constitution, as
> far as I know the interpretation of definitions is a combination of
> interpretation of the "Framer's Intent" and common law court precedents. I
> believe the Framers were quite logical, inclusive, and procedural in their works,
> and the Constitution and Bill of Rights with Amendments are fine works.
> I believe if the Author's of the Constitution and other revolutionary credos of
> the day were here with us today, their paramount concern would be the freedom of
> expression and privacy rights, considering that we as Americans have stumbled
> though several centuries somewhat successfully maintaining Democracy, and the
> longest running continuous Democracy.
> Ross A. Finlayson
The preceding statement made by me has several errors. The word "though" should be "through" and the word "Author's" should be "Authors." I don't normally publicly correct grammatical or spelling errors that I have made. In this case, I felt like correcting myself.
One nice thing about people is that we have a certain built-in fault tolerance and recovery ability. This allows us to read and garner meaning from expressions and statements that might foil a rigorous automated grammar checker.
Ross A. Finlayson
> email@example.com wrote:
> > Michael S. Lorrey [firstname.lastname@example.org] wrote:
-- Ross Andrew Finlayson 202/387-8208 http://www.tomco.net/~raf/ "C is the speed of light."