1. The opposite of good is bad, not evil.
2. Evil is not the absence of good, it is its corruption.
3. If absolute good and evil are defined by a variable frame of reference it causes ambiguity of interpretation. (e.g. Murdering a human becomes a condonable offense in a land that does not require punishment of the perpetrator, but becomes a punishable offense where the land does require justice to be done.)
4. Absolute good and evil can therefore only be defined by a fixed frame of reference. (Taking the above example again, it is disambiguated – (a good thing!) – when a fixed frame of reference determines the life of a human as an inalienable right.)
5. From 3. and 4. the fixed frame of reference should come from a non-human being (transcendental).