Which is not part of John Locke's work and beliefs? A. Natural rights include life, liberty, and property. B. The only reason to create laws should be for the good of the people. C. Natural law has always existed; it is timeless. D. People should put their trust in God and their king. Question Resources

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Which is not part of John Locke's work and beliefs? A. Natural rights include life, liberty, and property. B. The only reason to create laws should be for the good of the people. C. Natural law has always existed; it is timeless. D. People should put their trust in God and their king. Question Resources

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D. the answer is D

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Other answers:

ok thanks
do you know were the info came from?
not D
Influential philosopher and physician John Locke, whose writings had a significant impact Western philosophy, was born on August 29, 1632, in Wrington, a village in the English county of Somerset. His father was a country lawyer and military man who had served as a captain during the English civil war.
so A
yeah it's A...
sweet thanks and i went on the same website i must have missed it
my pleasure...
No I agree, I think it is D. John Locke believed in all A, B, and C. The declaration of independence was based off John Locke's work. Thomas Jeferson practically copied him.
Natural law has always existed; it is timeless = incorrect... People should put their trust in God and their king. = incorrect...
That is what he believed. He believed that people had their natural God-given rights, and that the laws should be made for the people and by the people. This also went along with his beliefs of Life, Liberty and the pursuit of happiness.
Locke was an advocate of tolerance, he urged the authorities not to tolerate atheism, because he thought the denial of God's existence would undermine the social order and lead to chaos....
Here are the main points of his philosophy: The Law of Nature. Perhaps the most central concept in Locke's political philosophy is his theory of natural law and natural rights. ... State of Nature. ... Property. ... Consent, Political Obligation, and the Ends of Government. ... Locke and Punishment. ... Separation of Powers and the Dissolution of Government. http://plato.stanford.edu/entries/locke-political/
right.. so D is the answer. Maybe read the question again?
no
each point is being summarized in option A... So that's the best option...
Why wouldn't it be D. John Locke was not Pro-King, his writing influenced the American and French Revolution who were fighting against tyranny and kings so why would he put his trust in one.
Ugh, I don't want to argue :( The Answer, in my opinion, is D. I read his books and reviewed his philosophy for a whole year in Western Thought.
and I did a project on John Locke recently. I agree with @Lady.Liv1776

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