There is a different meaning altogether.
To arrive at that meaning we need to look elsewhere in Paul's writings. A great place to start is Romans, where Paul says,
. . . God has done what the law, weakened by the flesh, could not do: sending his own Son in the likeness of sinful flesh and for sin, he condemned sin in the flesh, in order that the just requirement of the law might be fulfilled in us, who walk not according to the flesh but according to the Spirit. For those who live according to the flesh set their minds on the things of the flesh, but those who live according to the Spirit set their minds on the things of the Spirit. To set the mind on the flesh is death, but to set the mind on the Spirit is life and peace.For the mind that is set on the flesh is hostile to God; it does not submit to God’s law, indeed it cannot; and those who are in the flesh cannot please God. But you are not in the flesh, you are in the Spirit, if in fact the Spirit of God dwells in you (8:3-9 NASB, my emphasis).
Paul is not "down" on the law (or Law). Far from it. According to the new covenant in Jesus' blood, and with the aid of the indwelling Holy Spirit, each believer fulfills what the law justly requires of them.
This process is not a "pull yourself up by your own bootstraps" effort; rather, it is a process by which the true believer, who has the Holy Spirit in residence in his or her life, does what the Law requires of them by living in the Spirit. Believers, in other words, have a new life in Christ, and Christ's life in them through their paraclete, the Holy Spirit, enables them to obey God's commandments.
Since believers, then, have new life in the Spirit, daily they are obligated and enabled to walk in the Spirit. Positionally, they have new life in the Spirit through the miracle of regeneration. Practically, they demonstrate new life in the Spirit by walking in the Spirit (Romans 8:4); being led of the Holy Spirit (see Acts 16:6); and by being filled with the Holy Spirit (Ephesians 5:18), to name but three biblical expressions concerning the believer's life in the Spirit.
In conclusion, the Ten Commandments are a given in the Christian life, regardless of person, time, place, and situation. They will never go out of style. True enough, Jesus expanded some of them by pairing anger with "thou shalt not kill" and lustful thoughts with "thou shalt not commit adultery," for example, but he did so neither to destroy the Law in general nor the Ten Commandments in particular; rather, he interpreted them in a way which was closer to the spirit of the law than to the letter of the law.
Interestingly but not coincidentally, the Holy Spirit is much more in tune with the spirit of the Law than he is to a slavish obedience to the letter of the Law!