33. There has never been absolute justice, but only agreements concluded in the context of mutual interaction between persons in all places and at different times, which precluded the infliction or suffering of harm.  These views may seem contradictory at first glance in the Krito and in the Republic: in the first dialogue, Socrates uses a social contract argument to show why it is up to him only to remain in prison, while in the latter, he rejects the social contract as a source of justice. However, these two views are compatible. From Socrates` point of view, a righteous person is someone who, among other things, recognizes his obligation to the state by obeying its laws. The state is the most morally and politically fundamental entity and, as such, deserves our utmost loyalty and respect. Only men know this and act accordingly. However, justice is not limited to obeying laws in exchange for others obeying them. Justice is the state of a well-regulated soul, and therefore the righteous man will necessarily also be the happy man. Justice is therefore more than just mutual obedience to the law, as Glaucon suggests, but it always includes obedience to the state and the laws that support it. Although Plato may be the first philosopher to offer a representation of the argument at the heart of social contract theory, Socrates ultimately rejects the idea that the social contract is the original source of justice. There is a general form of theories of the social contract, namely: Quentin Skinner argued that several critical modern innovations in contract theory can be found in the writings of French Calvinists and Huguenots, whose work in turn was invoked by writers in the Netherlands who resisted their submission to Spain, and later by Catholics in England.
 Francisco Suárez (1548-1617) of the Salamanca School could be considered an early theorist of the social contract who theorized natural law to restrict the divine right of absolute monarchy. All these groups were led to articulate notions of popular sovereignty through a social alliance or contract, and all these arguments began with proto-“state of nature” arguments, arguing that the basis of politics is that everyone is inherently free to submit to any government. Patriarchal control of women is found in at least three paradigmatic contemporary contracts: the marriage contract, the prostitution contract and the surrogacy contract. Each of these contracts relates to men`s control over women or a particular man`s control over a particular woman in general. Under the terms of the marriage contract, a husband is granted the right of sexual access in most states of the United States, which prohibits the legal category of marital rape. Prostitution is an example of Pateman`s claim that modern patriarchy requires equal access for men to women, especially sexual access and access to their bodies. And surrogacy can be understood as more of the same, albeit in terms of women`s access to reproductive abilities. All these examples show that the treaty is the means by which women are dominated and controlled. The Treaty is not the way to freedom and equality. Rather, it is a means, perhaps the most fundamental, by which patriarchy is maintained. After Rawls argued that any rational person who holds the original position and stands behind the veil of ignorance can discover both principles of justice, Rawls constructed perhaps the most abstract version of a theory of the social contract. It is very abstract, because instead of showing that we would have signed or even signed a contract to found the company, it rather shows us what we must be willing to accept as rational people in order to be constrained by justice and therefore to be able to live in a well-ordered society.
The principles of justice are more fundamental than the social contract as it has traditionally been conceived. On the contrary, the principles of justice limit this contract and set the limits of how we can build society in the first place. For example, if we view a constitution as a concrete expression of the social contract, Rawls` two principles of justice describe what such a constitution can and cannot require of us. Rawls` theory of justice thus represents the Kantian limits of the political and social forms of organization that are permissible in a just society. In his edicts on rock, the Buddhist king Asoka is said to have spoken out in favor of a broad and far-reaching social contract. Buddhist vinaya also reflects the social contracts expected of monks; Such a case is when the inhabitants of a particular city complain that monks are slaughtering sakas, the Buddha tells his monks that they must stop and give way to social norms. Legal scholar Randy Barnett has argued that while a corporation`s presence in the territory may be required for consent, it does not constitute consent to all the rules that the corporation might adopt, regardless of its content. A second condition of consent is that the rules respect the principles of justice and protection of natural and social rights and contain procedures for the effective protection of these rights (or freedoms).
This was also discussed by O. A. Brownson, who argued that, in a sense, three “constitutions” are involved: first, the Constitution of nature, which includes everything the founders called “natural law”; second, the constitution of the company, a set of unwritten rules generally comprehensible to society, formed by a social contract before establishing a government with which it establishes the third, a government constitution. The prerequisite for approval is that the rules to this effect be constitutional. In the first Platonic dialogue, Crito, Socrates convincingly explains why he must remain in prison and accept the death penalty instead of fleeing and going into exile in another Greek city. He embodies the laws of Athens and declares that with their voice he has acquired an overwhelming obligation to obey the laws because they have made possible his entire way of life and even the fact of his very existence. They allowed his mother and father to marry and thus have legitimate children, including himself. .