Our intelligence also serves to justify any aberration. Therefore, some support, or criticize, death sentences.
Is it true that the Cuban Revolution shot thousands of opponents?
Whether we think that is true and not true.
The question is that humans have repressed murderous intentions and we suspect that some are less repressed like the others.
In some articles have suggested that the principle of private property, in our species, it is so ingrained as we suppose. Rather it is a standard that we have set ourselves to better organize our lives together, but deep down, we're not quite agree with her. It is an idea that comes out of our instinct, rather it is imposed by culture and, as with other cultural impositions, we are constantly tempted to transgress.
For these intentions is that we were shocked when we are victims of a robbery, but we are distracted when evade taxes, for these intentions is to condemn the death penalty in general, but our head is full of exceptions when anger makes us alleging serial killers we should do exemplary justice.
Death sentences are inspired by childhood idealism, according to which we kill for that "never" happen that bother us so much.
Crimes against property and against life (RHD), attempt to be justified because some have more than they need, because some do not know what they have to care, because thieves just take too many powers. Also, serial murderers (as could be the leaders of the Cuban Revolution), argue that without such "cleansing", the objective would be so poorly protected revolutionary as that is robbed because neglect their property.
Our intelligence also serves to justify any aberration.
Note: Original in Spanish (without translation by Google): La inteligencia justifica cualquier aberración.
(Este es el Artículo Nº 2.040)