That moment is beyond the reach of legislation, or of any punishment that arrives after the fact.
The French aristocrat Marquis de Sade once said that “It is only by way of pain one arrives at pleasure.”
An early example comes when the ubiquitous protagonist Robert Langdon arrives in Washington by private jet.
c.1200, "reach land, reach the end of a journey by sea," from Anglo-French ariver, Old French ariver (11c.) "to come to land," from Vulgar Latin *arripare "to touch the shore," from Latin ad ripam "to the shore," from ad "to" (see ad-) + ripa "shore" (see riparian). The original notion is of coming ashore after a long voyage. Of journeys other than by sea, from late 14c. Sense of "to come to a position or state of mind" is from late 14c. Related: Arrived; arriving.
To successfully establish one's position or reputation (1880s+)