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Excuse me for entering this post, but I felt compelled, particularly
after reading John Barton's post, and I thank him very much for his
words. I hope visiting his past to help others won't come with too
heavy a price.
I am hearing again and again this need for you to protect your
goods, and your loved ones, and your selves, from the "other guy" in
your jewellery store and even your home, with the end result being
to put the "bad guy" down, in case you just piss him off and he
kills you back.
The language is straight out of Hollywood, but not, I think, very
Have any of you considered the toll that taking another person's
life will amount to in respect of your mental health, and your
family's relationship with you?
Has anyone considered the possibility that being robbed and
remaining whole within yourself would be imminently preferable to
becoming unrecognisable to yourself and your loved ones?
No matter what you think of a person who chooses a life of crime and
mayhem, no matter how we demonise them or distance them from their
humanity in the language we use to describe them, they are still a
human being and to take another's life..
We recently had a programme on Australian television where an
American death row executioner described his job and the toll it
took on him. These were men condemned to death in a court of law by
others, and yet this man was paying a very heavy price within