The Declaration of Independence in Congress, July 4, 1776
Today, I reread and reviewed the U. S. Declaration of Independence. As a child, I had become accustomed to its relevance in the fifth grade. The reading of the Declaration of Independence was adamantine for me to understand in that timeframe of my life. The awe of holding a Civics book, the publishing of which greatly impressed, I knew the importance of it, as I could not comprehend the need for a revolution. Why revolutions have was not one of my object questions in my guileless existence?
Yet today the Declaration of Independence opens like an enlightening and good book to read. The free people possess unalienable rights: among which are Life, Liberty, and the Pursuit of Happiness. The people declared separation in accordance with the Laws of Nature and of Nature’s God. The people separated from the King of Great Britain and declared to humankind a warning to Tyrants and Despots.
Without equivocation, it is the duty of the people to abolish the Government if the Government becomes destructive of their rights and to institute a new Government, although not for trivial reasons.
Government derives its just powers from the consent of the governed.
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