The border between what is human - man's inalienable and inherent rights and needs - and what is public - institutionalization of human life in the state, reaches down to the very basis of the axiological and normative system underlying the legal order of the institution of the state. This border consists in the almost 'barring' character of normative acts of state institutions which often lack public transparency, and in extreme cases are even contradictory to the endeavors of democratic countries (e.g. clarity, accessibility and openness of the principles and rules, norms and values that underlie the governing of the state). The value of democracy lies in its normative acts, so-called metaregulations or universal principles from which all other acts of state law and order originate. The bond between morality and state institution - disrupted and underestimated in history - actually does exist. The question is: Is the dependence and bond between morality and the state reflected and present in the process of creating democratic, legal acts of the state and institutions of state administration?
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