Unalienable Rights are presumed to have been given by your Creator (whomever or whatever you believe that to be.) There is NOTHING in the Declaration of Independence that insinuates those Rights only belong to any given set of people. The Bill of Rights is a limitation on government, not the people AND the rulings of the United States Supreme Court acknowledge that unalienable Rights existed before the government did and unalienable Rights are above the law.AND if a person doesn't believe in God, can they still have unalienable rights? If a person doesn't believe in God then obviously they don't have a Creator?
See how much I love discussing "stuff" with you, Nat.
The left, seizing on semantics were instrumental in inserting the word term "inalienable rights" in an effort to confuse the people into buying that living Constitution B.S. The reality is, government gives / grants you "inalienable rights; " you are born with unalienable Rights. Radicals hoping to control the discussion aren't stupid. They know the distinction and con the right wing into adopting their argument - which is why the right cannot win this as a debate. In everyday language the two terms sound like synonyms; in law, they have been interpreted in a very different way.