Whole Sort Of Genl Mish Mash
"Jbouder, you cant compare our laws to his."
"We developed ours by conversing with several other people to decide. What was right for our world? What is fair for as many people as possible?"
Modernly, I would have to agree with you. But western jurisprudence leans heavily on Judeo-Christian law (The Ten Commandments) and on Roman law (Cicero, for example). Even the American Declaration of Independence cites "The Laws of Nature" and "The Laws of Nature's God" to defend the document's legality and authority. Fairness (equity) always took a back seat to right and wrong in common law (the courts of equity were afterthoughts). Therefore, I do not believe it is acurate to say that "We developed ours by conversing with several other people to decide" because the sources of "ours" had little to do with what the framers "felt" was best and everything to do with what the framers "thought" was right.
"If it is unfair to someone then it will be changed. If it is unfair to someone in god's eyes......eternal damnation."
Why is it unjust for God to damn those who violate the laws God set? If He is the Creator, who are we to dictate what is fair and what is unfair?
"Judges don't make decisions based on souly on their own experience. It is based partly on that and partly on the advice of others."
Actually, a good judge will base his decisions primarily on the rule of law and the authority of prior legal decisions. Philosophical biases may cause some divergent interpretations of the law but the right application of the rule of law and prior legal decisions to the facts, not the advice of others, determines how a good judge reaches a decision.
"God has no one to seek advice from, so he makes decisions based on expierences he never had and advice he'll never hear."
As if He needs our advice. If God is all-knowing, all-just, and all good, what advice can the finite, corrupt, self-seeking human mind offer? I can assure you that such advice will not be, with all likelihood, in the best interest of the masses but, rather, it will be in the best interest of the prideful, human advice-giver. Again, I direct you to what I mentioned earlier to your incorrect assertion of "experiences he never had". I still don't think that "experience" is a necessary prerequisite to pass judgment but, as I mentioned earlier, I think that Judeo-Christian teaching of Christ being the God-man, subjected to every temptation we have been (See the Letter to the Hebrews, New Testament), satisfies your prerequisite for such an "experience".
"If I rest, I rust." - Martin Luther