If I promised you a parcel of land and told you that it was yours to keep and hold for a lifetime, stating to You, “I give this land to you to keep for your entire lifetime” is this any proof that if you could lose this land for any reason, the one giving it to you would be a lair? What if the owner of the land stated that he would give to you the land for an entire lifetime, but conditioned that upon your remaining a friend, or being honest in your business deals, or remaining faithful to the laws of the land, would the landowner be a liar if you lost the land and were unable to keep it for a lifetime in in fact you violated the conditions or terms of the property transfer? If the transfer of the property was indeed certain at6 the moment, yet was conditioned upon future actions the one receiving the property would make, would it be improper to make the clear statement at a specified time, “ I grant to you this property for the entire length of your life.” Is this not true in a sense, and could be said as a true statement even though there were obviously understood conditions that must be kept in order to see an entire lifetime of enjoyment come from this ownership? Could not the owner granting this property to another state that ‘no man can wrest the ownership of this property from you,‘ if in fact the original owner posses the power to see that accomplished? Would it be proper to assume that the one being granted the property could never do anything to force himself to relinquish the property, even though the original owner clearly placed conditions upon ‘remaining’ as the owner for a lifetime? If one, as a governor, would grant to one a pardon for a crime of the past, and say to you that no man can wrest this pardon from you, does that in any way imply that one could not commit another crime and come under the full penalty of the law? Would the governor be unjust or a liar to send one to prison for a future crime if in fact at the time of the pardon he had said, " You are herby exonerated from the penalty and guilt of the law forever! No man can pluck this pardon from your guilt from you, as long as you live and this government is in force!" Does one have to state implied conditions every time a promise is repeated or at every time a promise is given? Does logic or reason imply that if a stated condition is not mentioned every time a promise is spoken of that the one speaking the promise is or should be denoted as a liar? Does it imply that the author should be considered a liar because he or she does not state the conditions every time they state the promise?