33. There has never been any kind of absolute justice, but only agreements that have been concluded in mutual relations between persons, at different times, to ensure the addition or suffering of damage.  How did disagreements become war? Over time, the British monarchy treated settlers differently from other free settlers living in Britain. Learned men among the colonial elites, familiar with the works of Locke and other political philosophers, courageously sought a solution. Calls for monarchy have failed. Parliament and King George III made decisions for the settlers without their contribution/approval. The settlers were deprived of property rights (taxes and soldiers` investments without consent). Eventually, these colonial elites discovered that the social contract had been broken, and they were looking for a way to self-manage. Separation was the solution. In 1774, Parliament responded to colonial contempt with laws called the Coercive Acts, which punished Boston for resisting British rule. This attack on Massachusetts and its economy angered the inhabitants of all the colonies, and delegates from all the colonies except Georgia formed the First Continental Congress to create a unified opposition to Britain and develop a bill of rights and complaints.
King George III continued to ignore the colonial leaders` reasoned calls for equal treatment. In moral and political philosophy, the social contract is a theory or model that was born in the Age of Enlightenment and generally concerns the legitimacy of state authority over the individual.  Social contract arguments generally postulate that individuals have agreed, either explicitly or implicitly, to give up some of their freedoms and submit to authority (of the sovereign or the decision of a majority) in exchange for the protection of their remaining rights or the maintenance of social order.   The relationship between natural and legal rights is often a subject of social contract theory. The term takes its name from the social contract (In French: Du contrat social ou principes du droit politique), a 1762 work by Jean-Jacques Rousseau that discussed this concept. . . .