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If the doctor treats the patient with the permission of him or his relatives and according to scientific provisions and in this way the patient dies or encounters with loss, the doctor isn't liable; And if the doctor practices the treatment with the permission of the patient and related provisions and with regard to this rule that "the permissio n in thing requires the permission of its parts" and considering that in the common law permission of the patient means that if he encounters a damage the doctor isn't responsible and the common law knows only this thing about the permission so in these situations the patient and veterinarian is not popular.
99) Therefore, the new Thomistic theory--extremely coherent with the wider significance Aquinas gave to what was called causae secundae in the operation of the cosmos--redefined the permissio Dei theory, reducing it from the original claim that nothing evil occurs outside of the divine will, to an authorization from the divine that ensured the devil a weak general permission to operate in the world.