The man of knowledge must be able not only to love his enemies but also to hate his friends. I think I see where people try to go with a word such as Moral -what acts of human nature are to be considered 'right' or 'wrong', 'good' or 'bad',- but I think we should be refraining from using such standard, and weak definitions of these words. If anything, in an attempt to create a celestial framework for humanity, why not 'smart' and 'dumb', 'wise' and 'foolish'? Only then should we practice associating the definitions of these words to keep our most complex issues (poverty, unnecessary war, education, etc.) to a minimum. Words like 'right' and 'wrong' can usually lack a universal meaning when it comes to trying to reason with people. You may think abortions are ‘wrong’ because it involves killing a living, breathing organism; the unwilling, to-be-mother might think you’re ‘wrong’ to protest this because you’ve disregarded the possibility of her dying while delivering a baby. This is all perspective, not compromise; we could both be 'right' or 'wrong' about things like this. You might think it’s ‘wrong’ that I want to abolish government entities like the Social Security Administration or S.N.A.P. (the Supplemental Nutrition Assistance Program). I don’t think it is, but what we think shouldn’t mean anything. Can we both agree that we see the wisdom in making a habit out of helping those in need by ourselves? So that it’s easier to weed out abusers of a failing welfare system and make more room for the truly impoverished, who would then become less likely to resort to acts of violence, or pirating, just to survive? We need to learn when to put our emotions in the closet. There will always be a time and place for us to exercise our emotional health, but when it comes to making decisions that could possibly affect us all, they only create the kind of bias that then creates potential atrocities like neglected services, fights, and most worrisome, wars. That’s usually where ‘good’, ‘bad’, etc. derive, and whether it be the collective or individual, it's just an illusion. So what do you say? Can we put more focus on what we need to work, instead of what we want to work?