A kind of dynamic tension when we do the rich help the poor but the need to feel superior.
In two previous articles (1) I propose that the rich think we are wrong and that the poor are right: the best way to live is with the poor, while the rich are the weak who neurotically try to compensate for a feeling of worthlessness, an inferiority complex, adding to our existence an amount of material goods make us believe that we are strong.
In the previous two articles mentioned and tell them that, to facilitate the drafting of these items, I decided to determine that "rich is who access the Internet", while all others are poor do not have access.
In this third article that insists the mistake of the rich and the wisdom of the poor, will center on self-help techniques and stories of self so prevalent in American literature.
Those born in the mid-twentieth century we hear of Charles Atlas (2): the runt of forty-four pounds, who, in response to repeated harassment, (now called bullying), invented a method to strengthen your body and effectively defend who abused their weakness.
The successful method is called dynamic tension is straining against oneself, for example, try to raise the right fist push down or push your head to the left while the neck to the right intended to take.
In other words, the dynamic tension is to establish a conflict of interest with yourself: when a body part you want to lose, another part of the body attempts to stop him.
A kind of dynamic tension when do the rich weaklings, simultaneously, we want to help the poor but the need to feel so superior as we wish.
Note: Original in Spanish (without translation by Google): Tensión dinámica entre clases sociales.
(Este es el Artículo Nº 1.977)