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Antonin Scalia: Good morning, Justice Thomas. I’ve been thinking a lot about the differences between God’s law and man’s law lately. It’s a topic that has sparked many debates and discussions.

Clarence Thomas: Good morning, Justice Scalia. Yes, it’s a fascinating subject indeed. Take for example the recent Cooperative Framework Agreement on the Nile. It’s a legal document that highlights the clash between man’s law and God’s law, especially in terms of water rights and usage.

Antonin Scalia: That’s a great example. Another interesting question that often arises is whether US copyright law applies in Canada. It’s an area of law where man-made regulations come into conflict with international boundaries and sovereignty.

Clarence Thomas: Absolutely. And there are everyday legal matters that also bring up this clash, such as regulations on dark tint for vehicles or mud crab size in Queensland. These laws are created by man but often conflict with ethical or moral considerations.

Antonin Scalia: Exactly. Even legal agreements like water well easement agreements bring up the clash between God’s law and man’s law. It’s a delicate balance between private property rights and the greater good.

Clarence Thomas: In the legal profession, we are constantly dealing with this clash. From criminal law student jobs to company secretary positions to law firm jobs for freshers, we must navigate the complexities of man’s laws while respecting the principles of God’s law.

Antonin Scalia: Absolutely, Justice Thomas. It’s a challenging but vital aspect of our work. From international agreements to everyday legal matters, the clash between God’s law and man’s law is ever-present.

Clarence Thomas: Agreed, Justice Scalia. It’s a topic that will continue to spark debate and reflection, both in the legal community and beyond.