Value’s Weight Varies

Liking or disliking anything [or anyone] is decided after weighing its’ value. It’s a process most often done consciously once we recognize our own personal gains or losses. This made me feel good; that made me angry; these cost too much; those are ugly. I can’t help but notice there seems to be some confusion between a Personal Value and the Proper Righteousness of the American Judicial System.

Lady Liberty holds the scales of Justice for all to see. She proudly stands blind-folded so as not to judge by sight [pre-judge; prejudice], but rather to carefully weigh the facts of a case presented before her.

Valuing a person as a friend is one thing, but if this same friend has intentionally acted in ways that Lady Liberty would weigh as being unjust, corrupt and unlawful, then the personal value of this friend should have no bearing on the Courts’ Judgement. Anyone who chooses to place more value in their own personal preference over the righteousness of the courts has a very immature knowledge [lacks wisdom] of the American Judiciary System.

Facts, unless they are “alternative facts,” are not personal ~ they are what they are. It’s cold out ~ that’s a fact. To feel the bitter wind is a personal experience that is weighed and it’s value would vary from person to person. Now it is no longer a fact, it has become a preference. Preferences are personal, and preferences have no business in the decision-making process in the courtroom.

Righteousness does not come from authoritative figures whose personal values suppress those they dislike and promotes those they do like. Righteousness arrives after careful consideration of the facts. Once they are weighed, then the right way of thinking comes naturally – without any plots, plans, schemes or paybacks.

It is obvious that if a personal friend, who knows everything about you, is caught in a very uncomfortable situation that boarders on desperation, could possibly say or do just about anything to get themselves out of their situation. Knowing this, it would be in your best interest [gain vs. loss] to protect yourself by doing whatever you could to release this friend from their unfortunate predicament. This is not justice; this is justifying your decision. And your decision is not in the best interest of anyone, not even your friend, but yourself. Lady Liberty would not be impressed.

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