Koos Kotze is a former member of the South African Police Force. He served between 1985 and 1991 primarily as a sergeant in the Pretoria Flying Squad. After leaving the Police Force he obtained the law degrees B Iuris & LLB at the University of the Free State (Bloemfontein, South Africa) and was a commercial law attorney for eight years. During his service years he was awarded the South African Police Medal for Combating Terrorism twice besides lesser awards. These days he is the owner of JKLS Africa and Associates, a highly specialized legal risk reduction company specializing in hostage survival training and reducing legal risk in Sub Saharan Africa. He also wrote nine books on business, law, counter terrorism and security issues. At times he is asked to participate on the Voice of America regarding legal forensic matters. He is a widower and lives in Bloemfontein, South Africa.
The Circle of Lifeby Jacobus Kotze
The Circle of Life touches everyone who ever fell in love for it follows the pattern of betrothal, marriage, divorce or death. But what does the law say about relationships? What are your rights as a spouse? Does the rule of thumb to punish a wayward wife exist in law? Are you able to marry with the glove? What is a left handed marriage? Is it possible for a wife
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The Circle of Life touches everyone who ever fell in love for it follows the pattern of betrothal, marriage, divorce or death. But what does the law say about relationships? What are your rights as a spouse? Does the rule of thumb to punish a wayward wife exist in law? Are you able to marry with the glove? What is a left handed marriage? Is it possible for a wife to be raped by her husband in law?
The law is neutral. You will hear me say this in every second page and I mean simply it affects both sides equally or should. Anything which is unbalanced is unnatural. When the law leans towards the criminal because of the human rights issues so popular these days it will lead to the people getting fed-up enough to take the law in its own hands. Accordingly we find summarily executions and or public floggings and stoning's to punish suspected criminals in Africa. Or businessmen and (even) lawyers murdered in what is clearly an organised hit. This is very wrong and though I always act for the Victim of crime and never the criminal such unilateral action cannot be condoned as justice. Note however that human rights are essential in law but only up to a point. Particularly in a place like Africa which is not as super civilized as where you may be.
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