An essential component of Hegel's philosophical anthropology emerges out of what Hegel treats as the first aspect of civil society, the System of Needs." The relationship between the individual will ensconced in the "System of Needs" and the complex of political institutions described in the Philosophy of Right is key to understanding the work. What makes the precise nature of the relationship between civil society and the state difficult to grasp in Hegel's political philosophy is that all the institutions described between the system of needs and the state have a dual role. The separation of the administration of justice and the police in civil society from the expressly political sphere of the state is an essential component of Hegel's ideal of the kind of human dignity to which a political philosophy must address itself. Hegel believes it essential that the tasks of economic regulation be institutionally separated from the tasks of political legislation.