Today, 07:19 AM
But that doesn't require those scientists to have an opinion on whether or not those laws are created or eternal. In fact, the question of which of those is true is entirely outside the purview of the physical sciences.
Also, scientists don't study laws. They study phenomena, and use inductive reasoning to posit laws that describe those phenomena. The laws themselves aren't available to study.
In fact, at no point can science ever reach a point where any human being, apart from special divine revelation, will be able to say that they know any natural laws. The laws that scientists posit are only ever-improving approximations of what the actual laws may be, and the scientific method provides no way to finish that project and reach a point where those posited laws will be beyond improvement.
For example, Newton's laws have come to be seen as special cases of more general laws. It's just that the cases where Newton's laws don't apply are outside of normal human experience. So for normal people, Newton's laws almost always continue to work as approximations that are good enough in practice.
But human experience (not just normal human experience, but all empirical observations made by anyone, including the best scientists using the best tools) will never touch any more than a tiny fraction of all that exists.