“Karma” is one of those words that liberals like to throw around in an attempt to prove how smart they think they are.
Predictably, the same liberal losers don’t understand what the word really means, nor do they understand the spiritual teachings defining exactly what it is.
But first, some background.
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As Conservative Firing Line founder and editor Joe Newby recently reported, a number of the Love Trumps Hate Gestapo have taken to social media in a pathetic (if not flat-out inhuman and evil) effort to blame Eric Bolling’s “karma” for the recent death of he and his wife’s only son, Eric Chase Bolling Jr.
Just a few of the inhumane posts sent by way the of anonymity of the internet;
Sad news about your son, BUT karma is a hot bitch when she visits.Think about what you’ve done and the affect it has on others. #repent
— Anthony (@Amgiv) September 9, 2017
— Spencer Karter (@SpencerKarter) September 10, 2017
— Mr. Marjani (@MrMarjani) September 9, 2017
@ericbolling Karma, …. It is all the hate you spewed… it is tragic,.. but it IS Karma!!
— Dennis B (@CHCmobile) September 10, 2017
Despite the stereotypical hatred dripping from the jowls of the oh-so caring left, the above cited tweets also keep yet another stereotype alive and kicking: Liberals are just too stupid to engage in even the most basic of research.
Or as I call it, their constant failure to take the next step after their standard emotion-driven hysterics that they attempt to pass off as intelligent discourse.
Anyhow, back to the topic at hand – what exactly is karma?
As noted by author Jai B.P. Sinha in his book Psycho-Social Analysis of the Indian Mindset, he quotes the Brihadaranyaka Upanishad (one of the oldest and most revered sacred texts of Hinduism) which defines karma as;
According as a man acts and according as he believes so will he be; a man of meritorious acts will be meritorious, a man of evil deeds sinful. He becomes pure by pure deeds and evil by evil deeds. And here they say that person consists of desires. An as is his desire so is his will; and as is his will, so is his deed; and whatever deeds he does that he will reap (IV.4.5).
In the subsequent paragraphs after the above cited passage, Jai details the “doctrine of karma.” Not once is it stated or even alludes to that any given individual’s past actions, be it virtuous or evil, will manifest itself on an innocent party.
In other words, if one adheres to the Hindu, Buddhist, Jain, and Sikh belief in karma, whatever Eric Bolling does will come back on him. Not his son, Eric Chase, or his wife, Adrienne.
Further proving the point would be Georgetown University’s Berkley Center for Religion, Peace and World Affairs in their definition of karma;
Karma is the Hindu view of causality in which good deeds, words, thoughts, and commands lead to beneficial effects for a person, and bad deeds, words, thoughts, and commands lead to harmful effects. These effects are not necessarily immediate but can be visited upon a soul in future lives through reincarnation; additionally, good or bad fortune experienced in life may be the result of good or bad actions performed in a past life. One’s karmic state affects the reincarnation of the soul: good karma may lead to reincarnation as a human while bad karma can lead to reincarnation as an animal or other forms of non-human life. Many Hindus hold a theistic view of karma in which a personal god—such as Vishnu in Vaishnavism and Shiva in Shaivism—is responsible for administering karma according to a soul’s actions. Non-theistic strands of Hinduism believe that karma is a matter of basic cause-and-effect without the need of a deity to mediate the effects.