ANSWER: No, but because of the disobedience of our first parents, Adam and Eve, all of creation is fallen; we are all born in sin and guilt, corrupt in our nature and unable to keep God’s law.
We often say that it's "human nature" to do this or that. What do we usually mean (or wish to imply) when we use the term human nature? What does the answer to this catechism question tell us about our nature?
If we believe that we are unable to keep God's law--even though God didn't create us to be lawbreakers--do you think it is appropriate for us to say that we have free will? Are our wills really free? What might be a better term to use when describing our ability to act? See the chapter "Inability" in J. I. Packer's Concise Theology for some help on terminology.
We are now in the Easter season, a time of joyful celebration because of Jesus' resurrection. Jesus is sometimes called the New Adam or the Last Adam. Why is he given this name? How is Jesus' relationship to sin different from Adam's and from ours? See Romans 5:12-21 and 1 Corinthians 15:22, 45-49.