"'The results tell us that dark energy is a cosmological constant, as Einstein proposed. If gravity were the culprit, then we wouldn't be seeing these constant effects of dark energy throughout time.'In other words, 96% of what we regard to be "the universe" is invisible to us.
While dark energy makes up about 74% of the Universe, dark matter - which does not reflect or emit detectable light - accounts for 22%. Ordinary matter - gas, stars, planets and galaxies - makes up just 4% of the cosmos."
By analogy, we can through this knowledge better understand why if you take 100 legal issues and ask 100 people, you may get 100 different opinions (we could say, something comparable to a 96% "dark universe" divergence).
The reason for this may be that the essence of things is hidden under their "visible" surface in the humanly intellectual and emotional comparable to the universe's "dark energy" and "dark matter".
Jurisprudential "rationality", indeed, accepted dogma in any academic field, may to some degree thus be merely the visible tip of a very subjective mental iceberg, whose fundamental substance is found only in the often complex and invisible depths of individual human cognition and personality.
Walter Mischel, Stanford University, On the Interface of Cognition and Personality: Beyond the Person-Situation Debate, American Psychologist, Vol. 34, No. 9, pp. 740-754, September 1979
Adam Benforado, Childress Lecture: The Body of the Mind: Embodied Cognition, Law, and Justice, 54 St. Louis L.J. 1185, Summer, 2010.