In other words, reason is not concerned with morality but with speculative truth such as those of mathematics and physics. Morality for him is based on sentiments, natural feeling, natural tendencies and passion. These are what move man to action and they determine the choice of action. Moral approval and disapproval are based not just on rationality but also on sentiments, feelings and emotions. We approve actions to be good because of its natural inclinations and also because it pleases us, and we disapprove actions to be evil because there are no natural inclinations and also because they displease us.
Are people solely good or evil? Some others would reply yes, but Graham Greene the author of "The Destructors" would respond differently. He believes people aren 't just good or evil. The author reveals his belief through his characterization of Trevor and Blackie, along with his use of irony. The characterization of Trevor is one way the author reveals his belief that people aren 't just good or evil.
He believed that good is justice, evil is ignorance. Good and knowledge are interrelated things. People do good or evil because of the presence or absence of knowledge. If you do not know what is good, it is impossible for you to do good deeds. Similarly, one who does bad deeds may not realize that this is bad.
Being optimistic does not mean what one gets, one already deserves. It is quite the opposite. It seeks for the betterment and goodness of things and not only that it transcends the façade and mundaneness of a person and things in the realms of the physical world. The psychological standard of a person is based on the level of the cogito or the thinking thing of a person. One must think logically and correctly in order to gain the standard of a positive perspective.
Act and make mistakes Do not be afraid to make mistakes. It will be rhetorical, but it 's true: only those who do not act are never wrong. And only those who never makes mistakes will never learn. Take calmly the mistakes. If you learn to react to errors constructively, then just improve your place and your progress.
Baruch Spinoza once said: “Peace is not the absence of war, it is a virtue, a state of mind, a disposition of benevolence, confidence, justice.”  While on the one hand this phrase might suggest that peace may be different for every person, the last two words, namely ‘confidence’ and ‘justice’ pose a greater interest right now. They may suggest the need for ‘justice’ (although the word is itself as hard to define as peace, we mean both justiciary and socio-economical), a working system of law, a lack of violence and guaranteed future. There is a clear link between the rule of law (ROL), peace and justice: peace can not be established in the areas without established ROL, because in such cases, certain groups may seek for justice through the violence, not to mention the infeasibility of implementation of human rights or economic growth without the ROL.  The ROL also serves as the prerequisite of the establishment of a democratic system and (indirectly, though democratic system) peaceful emancipation, acquirement of new rights and a fight for socio-economical
While the bible contains many morals and stories about the problem of evil, few stories unpack the problem of evil than The Book of Job. In Job, G-D allows the devil to place hardships on one of G-D’s most loyal followers: Job. In return, Job questions why his life has suddenly been turned from prosperous to pitiful. Although the book as a whole discusses the problem of evil, Chapters 3-5 of Job examine the relationship between G-D and the Problem of Evil like few other sections of the bible. Chapters 3-5 show that suffering could happen to anyone and the problem of evil is a universal problem with no solution.
God gave the laws to Israel not to shackle them but to guarantee the greatest individual freedom. Explaining how this is so, one scholar stated: “A negative concept of law confers a double benefit: first, it is practical, in that a negative concept of law deals realistically with a particular evil. It states, ‘Thou shalt not steal,’ or, ‘Thou shalt not bear false witness.’ A negative statement thus deals with a particular evil directly and plainly: it prohibits it, makes it illegal. The law thus has a modest function; the law is limited, and therefore the state is limited. The state, as the enforcing agency, is limited to dealing with evil, not controlling all men.
As time progresses, Equality ultimately realizes though he “[cannot] change [his] bones nor his body,” he is instead able to fortify the will of his embodiment (Rand 18). While reflecting back on his defiances, Equality soon firmly understands that neither “chains [nor] lashes” would damage the disposition of man (Rand 98). Even within the spiral of restraint, the pith of his individual being remains fierce, for the motivation of intrigue of the unknown propels him forth. Dubiosity begins to diminish and the force within Equality morphs into more than a slight feeling—it ignites into bold curiosity that allows Equality to mentally advance above his
It also does not discriminate because that would have to involve behavior, and there is no behavior in our thoughts just opinions therefore, that does not make it hateful. Additionally, misconceptions are assumptions of a person or group. Even though misconceptions are formed from stereotypes, they are also viewed as incorrect or based on pure lies. In the beginning, the misconception and stereotypes are true, but society is quick to label the rest of the group of people based on that perspective. In the article About Men, an essay from The Solace of open Space, by Gretel Ehrlich, Ehrlich states “Cowboys are just like a pile of rocks- everything happens to them, get climbed on, kicked, rained, snowed on, and scuffed up by the wind.”, She is being very exaggerated with this stereotype stating that everything gets “thrown” at the cowboys.