Ultimate Law brings the universal laws of reality and human nature together with the good side of humanity, rejecting the bad side only, with no mistakes. Therefore it should be the constitution of all humans.

This passage suggests a universal ethical framework intended to be unerring and applicable to all humans, combining what is understood about the realities of the universe and human nature. It aspires to an ideal—aligning laws with the best aspects of humanity while avoiding any errors or negative aspects.

It implies a belief in the possibility of a perfect law, one that is both infallible and universally applicable. However, in practice, such a pursuit would likely encounter significant challenges. Human perspectives on what constitutes the “good side” and the “bad side” of humanity can vary greatly across different cultures and individuals. Also, the idea of a law without mistakes may not account for the complexity and unpredictability of human behavior and societal change.

Implementing such a constitution would require a global consensus on ethical standards and a shared understanding of logic, reciprocity, and the aims of punishment—concepts that are interpreted in diverse ways around the world. While the ambition to create a universal ethical framework is noble, its realization would involve navigating these vast complexities.