Some actions may be ‘legal’ in some STATES, but not necessarily ‘lawful’ in the de jure, common law States

Without getting into specific actions, an action may be considered ‘legal’, meaning allowed by the Legal Society or merchants, but not necessarily lawful, meaning allowed under common law, which is the customs of the area.

If anyone finds themselves a victim of a crime and feels hamstrung because the ‘author-ities’ deem the action legal, one always review historical common law and, no matter, bring the issue before a jury of 12 peers, with the court clerk and judge ensuring a fair trial.

Around me, we have the loud, ear-piercing car-exhaust systems. The policé officers allow this to happen, either because the district attorney (agent) does not prosecute the outlaws or because the policé officers don’t care. A man can still bring these outlaws before a jury of 12 peers to see if 12 people consider these exhausts to be noise-assault.

There are other actions deemed ‘legal’ but are repugnant to the sensibilities of many people.

It’s necessary to comprehend that ‘legal’ is private law, just like Sharia and NBA court rules. Legal means the bylaws of the Legal Society. See this diagram of lawful vs legal.

One of the reasons the original States do not prosecute common law crimes is because it’s possible no one is running those states, since possibly after the War for Southern Independence (aka Civil War). See the interviews with Native Born Citizen.

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