Thomas Hobbes, 1588-1679, lived during the most important period in modern English history: the English Civil War, fought from 1642 to 1648. To describe this conflict in the most important terms, it was a conflict between the king and his supporters, the monarchists, who preferred the traditional authority of a monarch, and parliamentarians, notably under the leadership of Oliver Cromwell, who demanded more power for the quasi-democratic institution of Parliament. Hobbes represents a compromise between these two groups. On the one hand, he rejects the theory of the divine right of kings, which Robert filmmaker expresses most eloquently in his patriarchy or in the natural power of kings (although john Locke is allowed to refute the filmmakers directly). Filmer`s view said that the authority of a king was vested in him (or probably it), that this authority was absolute and that, therefore, the basis of political commitment was in our duty to obey God absolutely. From this point of view, the political obligation is then subsumed under religious obligation. On the other hand, Hobbes also rejects the early democratic idea championed by parliamentarians that power should be shared between Parliament and the king. By rejecting both points of view, Hobbes took the ground of a radical and a conservative. He argues radically for his time that political authority and commitment are based on the individual interests of members of society who are considered equal to each other, without a single person being invested with any substantial authority over the rest, while maintaining the conservative position that the monarch, whom he called sovereign, must be ceded to absolute authority if society is to survive. Locke also spoke about the government`s purpose. For centuries, monarchies have affirmed that their authority comes from God.
Locke said, however, that people have created a government.  People sacrifice a little freedom in exchange for the protection of their lives, their freedom and their property by the government. Locke called this implicit agreement between a people and his government the social contract. If the government were to deprive people of their rights by abusing their authority, the treaty would be violated and the people were no longer bound by its terms. [Civic power] cannot have the right, except because it stems from the individual right of each person to protect himself and his own property. The legislative and executive power used by the government to protect property is nothing but the natural power of every man resigned to the hands of the community… And it is justified only because it is a better way to protect the natural right than mutual aid, to which every human being is naturally entitled. :532 Great Britain had taken their rights from the settlers. The king had “built . . .
absolute tyranny over these states. Just as their English ancestors had removed King James II from the throne in 1689, the settlers now wanted to establish a new reign. This time, there was a decisive difference. The settlers did not want a new king. They wanted self-management.  On the day he was introduced as Mitt Romney`s candidate friend, Congressman Paul Ryan said that citizens` rights came from “nature and god and not government.” Ryan made failed accusations to Obama and pointed out that governments, as stated in the Constitution, deduce “their powers from the approval of the governed.” If that`s Ryan`s argument for the need to remove Obama, then it`s a pure Malarkey.