As we watch the actions of some and what happens to others in our busy world we find it easy to rail against the many unfairness and injustices that appear to take place. The media brings us a daily pictorial torrent of the misfortunes of some and the persecutions of others. So it’s not surprising we find it hard to discern ‘meaning’ amongst this blizzard of information, and it’s not surprising when we create our own ‘mental uprisings’ and, in our conversations, find ourselves making our own ‘verbal assaults’ against those who seem to be delivering the injustices of pain and suffering upon the many or simply being unfair towards a few.

While many of us do rail against the apparent injustices in our complex and complicated world it seems there are some who do not react in the same way. They carry another perspective, which is, if nothing else, an interesting way to consider the significance of all events. They say there is no such thing as unfairness that it’s entirely relative to our personal point of view and tends to be defined according to our personal prejudices. They say one man’s unfairness is another man’s fortune. They say that we are all intuitively aware that justice is a natural process, that it has its own route, its own pace, its own moment of arrival and its own appropriate impact?

(For the rest of the article, please click the attached file below):
ⓒ Mike George 2009
글쓴이: Mike George(

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