The Common has the powers that are granted by the Constitution. Without any implications of the entheology of the animals, plants and technology, the living and non-living beings.
We can define knowledge as shared experience objectified through the forms and modes specific to the environment. The fact that 'legality' is the principle of the Constitution leads us to think that it is thus the basis of knowledge. In fact, any common thing is shared and thus is part of knowledge. The Absolute Legality Principle translates into the predisposition for the interpretation of knowledge, seen as the pluralism of human, natural and technological forms. The problem connected with the principle in discourse is closely connected to the problem of interpretation. The overall theme of this principle is that the government must follow the interpretations.