How well we respect our legal system? From my understanding, based on my childhood and what I was taught- Respect has great importance in everyday life. As children we are taught to respect our parents, teachers, and elders, school rules and traffic laws, family and cultural traditions, other people’s feelings and rights, our country’s flag and leaders, the truth and people’s differing opinions. We come to value respect for such things; when we’re older, we may shake our heads (or fists) at people who seem not to have learned to respect them.
We develop great respect for people we consider exemplary and lose respect for those we discover to be clay-footed, and so we may try to respect only those who are truly worthy of our respect. We may also come to believe that, at some level, all people are worthy of respect. We may learn that jobs and relationships become unbearable if we receive no respect in them; in certain social milieus we may learn the price of disrespect if we violate the street law: “Diss me, and you die. Calls to respect this or that are increasingly part of public life: environmentalists exhort us to respect nature, foes of abortion and capital punishment insist on respect for human life, members of racial and ethnic minorities and those discriminated against because of their gender, sexual orientation, age, religious beliefs, or economic status demand respect both as social and moral equals and for their cultural differences. And it is widely acknowledged that public debates about such demands should take place under terms of mutual respect.
We may learn both that our lives together go better when we respect the things that deserve to be respected and that we should respect some things independently of how our lives would go. This concepts applies the same thing with our legal system. This is also explanation how well our legal system operates, how do they treat us all fairly. It is all based on how they respects us, and we respecting them. It is variety depending on the individuals.