The Natural Law of
Cause and Effect,
Action and Reaction

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One of the axioms of science is that the universe is governed by fundamental natural laws that function as long as the forces or energies of nature manifesting themselves.

The natural laws are discovered through observation and are understood by specific facts. In all cases, they rely directly or indirectly on empirical evidence. It is generally understood that they reflect causal relationships which are the fundamental principles for the reality of phenomena, and these laws are discovered rather than invented. Thus, the words “luck” and “coincidence” have no place in the vocabulary of a scientist or a person who uses the methodical and systematic observation of phenomena. As the French philosopher Voltaire put it: “Words like luck, chance and coincidence were invented to express the known effects of the unknown cause”.

Here, we can add other words that were invented for unknown reasons, such as: fate, kismet, Divine will, God willing, Divine Grace, etc. That is, a higher, invisible, unseen, mystical, mysterious, inexplicable force, which is considered to be responsible for what happens to every human being – his happiness or misery – as well as what this force has defined for every human being, i.e. his fate.

Such perceptions were developed by primitive, simplistic, gullible people and still prevail today. They are not based on observation and experiments or empirical evidence. On the contrary, the whole history of science lies on the gradual realisation that events do not occur arbitrarily, randomly, without specific causes and effects, but that they reflect a particular underlying order. Thus, from the point of view of this particular law, every effect has a cause or a chain of causes and occurs according to a defined order.

All things are a series of causes and effects. It is a continuum where everything is connected and interconnected. Natural laws imply the existence of a cause and an effect, as well as an uninterrupted sequence of action and reaction between the observed elements. Each effect must have a confirmed and verified cause and, in turn, this cause must have some effect. This is the constant, endless cycle of cause and effect.