Jeremy Smith wants help identifying the laws of God.
You can read about his questions and offer your thoughts at his blog.
For what it is worth, his post gives me an excuse to include another excerpt from John Wesley’s “The Character of a Methodist.”
For as he loves God, so he keeps his commandments; not only some, or most of them, but all, from the least to the greatest. He is not content to “keep the whole law, and offend in one point;” but has, in all points, “a conscience void of offence towards God and towards man.” Whatever God has forbidden, he avoids; whatever God hath enjoined, he doeth; and that whether it be little or great, hard or easy, joyous or grievous to the flesh. He “runs the way of God’s commandments,” now he hath set his heart at liberty. It is his glory so to do; it is his daily crown of rejoicing, “to do the will of God on earth, as it is done in heaven;” knowing it is the highest privilege of “the angels of God, of those that excel in strength, to fulfil his commandments, and hearken to the voice of his word.”
Wesley often referred to the Sermon on the Mount as presenting the law of God. He also used the exegetical device of dividing the laws of the Old Testament into ceremonial, political, and moral laws. Scholars will point out that no such division exists in the Bible, but the New Testament discussion of the law certainly seems to make some sort of distinction in the law in light of the advent of Christ.