- Yes.76% (34)42% (15)60% (49)Vote
- No.24% (11)58% (21)40% (32)Vote
Most Helpful Girl
yeah, whatever bad thing you do to someone, there's something coming for you too. it's just the way of life, bad people attract bad situations.1
Most Helpful Guy
Those who don't believe in Karma, don't believe in themselves. Or... are just too narcissistic that they don't fear the circumstances.
Concept of Karma is simple. Karma means action or deed. Nothing else. You're thirsty, you drank water, the thirst quenched. Thirst is the circumstance, drinking water is your Karma, quenching of the thirst is the result/outcome. Pretty simple procedure. And logical too, isn't it?
The reason why we misconstrue its meaning is because of western perception and interpretation about it. They (average western person) have no idea about its origins and meaning. They think Karma is a supernatural power which WILL punish you for your bad deeds. They made phrases like "Karma is a bitch". Some people don't believe it because they think that it's not necessary that they'll be punished for their bad deeds. But the fact they're ignoring is... Karma is just the collective outcome of ALL of your deeds. You killed a chicken (rooster) in order to eat it and survive. Now, it's not like that you'll be killed by a vast army of chickens.
Had you not killed him to satisfy your hunger, THAT would have been the bad Karma and THAT would punish you for not meeting your vital demands. Karma isn't the direct result, it's a "collective" result.
That's why there's difference between killing people on the border and killing people on the streets. One will give you a good reward while latter will give you a death penalty. Both are Karma. They're bound to happen. IF you're not smart enough like Osama bin Laden who DID Karma. He planned, struggled and didn't accept the harsh reality easily and that's how he survived for 10 more years. That was also a Karma. The struggle to avoid the circumstances.
"You have the right to perform your actions, but you are not entitled to the fruits of the actions. Do not let the fruit be the purpose of your actions, and therefore you won’t be attached to not doing your duty"
"One who enacts obligatory prescribed actions without expectation of the result of actions he is truly a renunciate and a follower of the science of uniting the individual consciousness with the Ultimate consciousness; not one without prescribed duties, nor one who merely renounces bodily activities"
Even science says so. Newton's third law. (Not necessarily opposite tho)
@Klara-Hitler knows way more than me and could explain it in far better words.2
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