The definition of "unalienable rights," is those rights that cannot be surrendered, sold or transferred to someone else - the government, for example, or another person. Some people refer to these as "natural" or "God-given" rights (life, liberty and the pursuit of happiness). Certain unalienable rights, such as a Social Security number, however, are "unalienable" only because the law prohibits reassigning your number to someone else.
In contrast, "inalienable rights" are those rights that can only be transferred with the consent of the person possessing those rights.
The Declaration of Independence talks about "unalienable rights."
I depends on how you define "rights". Webster has it as "something to which one has a just claim" or "the power or privilege to which one is justly entitled" or "something one may claim as properly due". This doesn't mean that you always possess this "something" or "privilege", it just means that there are certain things that you have a just claim to, or to which you are justly entitled or that you may claim as properly due. These aren't unalienable realities, but rather rights.
Others, including governments may violate your God-given rights, by violating the Creator's rules, but that doesn't take away the appropriateness of your claim to it. Violating your rights, doesn't remove your rights. It prevents you from exercising your rights. You still have certain rights, the founders would claim, given to you by your Creator.
[Some people confuse] "rights" with "realities". Perhaps due to an absence in that ethic of an absolute "rightness". If that ethical view is accepted, then the word "right" as an abstract thing to which you are entitled, is truly nonsense. Then truly,in such an ethic, no one ever has any cause to complain when they are inconvenienced, slapped or killed. For that matter, why would anything matter at all on any level.
There are no "symptoms " of inalienable rights. It isn't a disease, but the rights listed by Enlightenment thinkers as those given by God.
Inalienable means incapable of being alienated, surrendered, or transferred. Thus a sentence using inalienable could be: "Their rights were inalienable and therefore could not be surrendered"
Inalienable; as, unalienable rights.
Inalienable definition: Not able to be transferred to another; not alienable.The inalienable rights of the citizen.
inelianable rights are rights that cannot be taken away
Yes, you must obey the laws. If you feel that the laws violate your inalienable rights, then you have the right to be heard in a court of law.
people created government to protect our rights
our inalienable rights
Ideas about which rights are inalienable have varied widely.
The British ... and they call it there inalienable rights ...
Natural and inalienable rights.
Declaration of Independence
guarantees us basic inalienable rights
it means you cant take the rights to other planets
inalienable (cannot be transferred to another or others) or unalienable rights (Not to be separated, given away, or taken away; inalienable)
Consider the term 'alien' as in " illegal aliens". Inalienable rights will therefore mean those rights which a person has and which cannot be made foreign to him or her as per any legal provisions in place or which may be laid down by society, in future.
A bill of Rights guarantees the citizens of a democracy inalienable personal and civil rights.
Inalienable rights that all U.S. citizens are given. (The Bill of Rights)
It inforced Locke's philosophy of inalienable rights of people.
The Declaration of Independence.
the pursuit of happiness
Simple answer? Inalienable rights.
John Locke believes that inalienable rights in a social contract belong to the people. People need government but the government needs to do what is best for the people.
To establish inalienable rights for the citizens of the US. This was to help limit the government's power.