If you have six sources for the first point, but only one foryour second point, it may be a good idea to hunt for more help for thelatter. Usually I overdo the facts in a roughdraft, but it's easy to pare them down to the essentials later and it makes mefeel like I'm getting the writing underway (and that's the whole point, isn'tit?). Nonlawyers are better for this job thanlawyers or law students because talking to a nonlawyer will make one morelikely to explain in a simple, straightforward, and relatively organizedway. I have discovered that many of mystudents don't know the difference between a rough draft and a first draft.
It most doubtful that other peoples good is knowable in principle. It certainly is not knowable in practice. In practice, whenever any organization makes a serious attempt to ascertain the greater good it is submerged in a flood of paperwork, and to defend itself against this flood of paper it strangles everything it touches in red tape. It unavoidably finds itself imposing, by increasingly lawless violence, a procrustean and arbitrary concept of the good. If I take a slight detour on my way to work I go through rent controlled East Palo Alto, where I can watch my tax dollars at play, and observe this destructive process in operation.
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