Some Thoughts on Free Will
- What is free will, or freedom to choose, and how is it applied?
In determining what freedom, or what free will is, an application of the context should be determined. By nature, freedom exists outside of our physical laws; it is a concept of our will with an ability to desire a certain action.
- If free will exists, where does it resonate from?
Since free will is not a physical entity, it is an intangible concept.
There are those who deny any free will for determinism.
- Is it an imbecilic mindset to have the freedom to deny free will exists?
- Is there a purpose for free will?
Firstly, there is a satisfaction in having the ability to perform a physical action such as the slam dunking a basketball, but the ability to perform the action can be taken away by the ability to drink excessive amounts of alcohol. An alcoholic is someone dependent on a particular substance, which is an addiction. Through continual misuse, a chemical dependency often leads to a physical barrier where slam dunking becomes a larger obstacle to overcome. The ability to do the action becomes more diminished to a complete failure to do so. The freedom to slam dunk is lost as a result; the consequences of breaking a natural “law” are the effect.
- Are the politics and the economics of a country the result of adhering to, or breaking a certain "law"?
Secondly, when there is an ability to effect change, in reality, it manifests in the objective, physical reality. When consistencies with the expectations of certain environments are, or not met, the realization of the evidence prevails. A product may succeed and be realized by many, or be redundant to a few. The consistency of how influential the product is, falls into the actions of aligning with a greater certainty of realization.
Lastly, the realization of an action through free will is the freedom to work for, or against something. The decisions that are made, is the freedom to make a choice.
By popular, relative opinion, freedom is often defined as doing what you want as long as it does not hurt another person, but often does not include the “unborn,” because the “freedom to choose” would be in contention. The solution may be the realization that there is only one way to true freedom; all other routes will lead to a diminished result. Free will would be the ability the choose dignity over humiliation and see the manifestation of it.
In our natural universe, the structure of our subjective minds and physical bodies must adhere to certain “laws,” or an undesirable consequential effect will result. Staying in tune with the “law” is quite distinct from our own personal desires, or feelings, because the outcome of the "law" will not change regardless.
The concepts of good and evil come from interpreting the “law.” The free will and ability to choose one, or the other results in an action of doing right, or wrong.
The physical and subjective properties of free will interact with the nature of who we are, and the purpose our existence holds.
Do you believe we have free will?See results without voting
- The Concept of Evil
There is a common deliberation over evil, either God created it, or He didn't. This leaves the question to the origin of evil if God is all-good. If God did not create evil, then who did?
- Is True Reality, the Immaterial Influencing the Material?
If logic cannot be applied universally, then logic alone cannot conclude on those who trust in something that is immaterial, because in itself, logic is immaterial.
- God in the Concept of Good and Evil
If God is an all loving God, why would He allow such evil things to happen? The paradox of how a perfectly good God can allow evil is a valid question, but it is definitely not easy to tackle because each individual makes their own rationalization.
More by this Author
The Holy Spirit in the church has been replaced with an imitation, an antichrist spirit dressed up in white magic.
If you recieve praise on earth, then you will have your reward here on earth, missing the mark and receiving no eternal reward. Proclaiming personal piety is not a Kingdom principle.
A 12th century Irish monk received a prophetic revelation that has been accurate to this day concerning the succession of Popes.
No comments yet.