Consider this answer giving the induced E field by a uniformly varying B field. In this case, if you place a point positive charge at the origin it will experience 0 force, but if you put it at some other point (such as (1, 0)) it would experience a force (in the positive Y direction) due to the induced E field.
If the laws of physics obey translational symmetry, then the particle at (0, 0) should experience the same force as the one at (1, 0). Furthermore if the laws of physics obey rotational symmetry then both forces must be 0. However this is not what is predicted by any solution to Faraday's law, since any vector field with a constant, nonzero curl cannot be everywhere 0.
How then should Faraday's law be interpreted in the context of a uniformly varying B field? In other words, given some system (for instance, a system of 2 electric charges, one at (0, 0) and one at (1, 0)), what constraints can be deduced to choose the particular solution of Faraday's law that must be used for a given prediction (such as, "What force will be exerted on each particle?")?