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  Quotations - General  
[Quote No.51739] Need Area: Friends > General
"Never be afraid to raise your voice for honesty and truth and compassion against injustice and lying and greed. If people all over the world...would do this, it would change the earth. " - William Faulkner

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[Quote No.51759] Need Area: Friends > General
"Let us by wise and constitutional measures promote intelligence among the people as the best means of preserving our liberties." - James Monroe
(1758-1831), 5th US President. Source: First Inaugural Address, 4 March 1817.
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[Quote No.51762] Need Area: Friends > General
"[War and history:] It is always a part of the misfortunes of the vanquished that their portraits are painted and their history written by the victors." - A. Yankee
Source: The Spectator, Volume 38, May 20, 1865.
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[Quote No.51768] Need Area: Friends > General
"The ordaining of laws in favor of one part of the nation, to the prejudice and oppression of another, is certainly the most erroneous and mistaken policy. ... These measures never fail to create great and violent jealousies and animosities between the people favored and the people oppressed..." - Benjamin Franklin
(1706-1790) US Founding Father. Source: Emblematical Representations, Circa 1774.
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[Quote No.51769] Need Area: Friends > General
"[True free market capitalism, without unjust 'crony capitalism':] I own myself the friend to a very free system of commerce, and hold it as a truth, that commercial shackles are generally unjust, oppressive and impolitic -- it is also a truth, that if industry and labour are left to take their own course, they will generally be directed to those objects which are the most productive, and this in a more certain and direct manner than the wisdom of the most enlightened legislature could point out." - James Madison
(1751-1836), Father of the Constitution for the USA, 4th US President. Source: speech to the Congress, April 9, 1789.
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[Quote No.51771] Need Area: Friends > General
"In the current political vocabulary, 'need' means wanting to get someone else's money. 'Greed,' which used to mean what 'need' now means, has come to mean wanting to keep your own. 'Compassion' means the politician's willingness to arrange the transfer." - Joseph Sobran
(1946-2010) Columnist, former editor of National Review. Source: The Economics of Liberty (1990).
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[Quote No.51772] Need Area: Friends > General
"A politician is a fellow who will lay down your life for his country." - Texas Guinan
(1884-1933), [Mary Louise Cecilia 'Texas' Guinan], American saloon keeper, actress, entrepreneur.
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[Quote No.51773] Need Area: Friends > General
"Politics is the gentle art of getting votes from the poor and campaign funds from the rich, by promising to protect each from the other." - Oscar Ameringer
(1870-1943) German-American Socialist editor, author, and organizer.
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[Quote No.51774] Need Area: Friends > General
"[Self-interested socialist, communist and fascist statists ultimately do not believe in individual rights, individual freedom or individualism and here, one of the most notorious, openly admits it:] The party ... must not become a servant of the masses, but their master. ... The unity of a nation's spirit and will are worth far more than the freedom of the spirit and will of an individual; and that the higher interests involved in the life of the whole must here set the limits and lay down the duties of the interests of the individual." - Adolf Hitler
(1889-1945) German Nazi Dictator. Source: writing about his Nationalsozialistische Deutsche Arbeiterpartei (National Socialist German Workers' Party, or NAZI) in his book, 'Mein Kampf' ['My Struggle'] (1935).
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[Quote No.51775] Need Area: Friends > General
"The Big Lie of the late 20th century was that Nazism was Rightist [which actually stands for small government intervention in society's individual freedom]. It was in fact typical of the Leftism [large government intervention in society's individual freedom] of its day. It was only to the Right [smaller intervention than] of Stalin's Communism." - Dr. John Joseph Ray
British historian
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[Quote No.51776] Need Area: Friends > General
"In the United States, where it has become almost impossible to use 'liberal' in the sense in which I have used it, the term 'libertarian' has been used instead. It may be the answer; but for my part I find it singularly unattractive. For my taste it carries too much the flavor of a manufactured term and of a substitute. What I should want is a word which describes the party of life, the party that favors free growth and spontaneous evolution. But I have racked my brain unsuccessfully to find a descriptive term which commends itself." - Friedrich August von Hayek
(1899-1992), Nobel Laureate of Economic Sciences 1974. Source: 'Why I Am Not a Conservative,' postcript to 'The Constitution of Liberty' [1960] (Chicago: Henry Regnery, 1972).
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[Quote No.51777] Need Area: Friends > General
"If you analyze it I believe the very heart and soul of conservatism is libertarianism. I think conservatism is really a misnomer just as liberalism is a misnomer for the liberals -- if we were back in the days of the Revolution, so-called conservatives today would be the Liberals and the liberals would be the Tories. The basis of conservatism is a desire for less government interference or less centralized authority or more individual freedom and this is a pretty general description also of what libertarianism is." - Ronald Reagan
(1911-2004) 40th US President. Source: Reason Magazine, Jul. 1, 1975.
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[Quote No.51778] Need Area: Friends > General
"Unlike the rationalism of the French Revolution, true liberalism has no quarrel with religion, and I can only deplore the militant and essentially illiberal antireligionism which animated so much of nineteenth-century Continental liberalism. ... What distinguishes the liberal from the conservative here is that, however profound his own spiritual beliefs, he will never regard himself as entitled to impose them on others and that for him the spiritual and the temporal are different spheres which ought not to be confused." - Friedrich August von Hayek
(1899-1992), Nobel Laureate of Economic Sciences 1974. Source: 'Why I Am Not a Conservative,' postscript to The Constitution of Liberty [1960].
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[Quote No.51779] Need Area: Friends > General
"Political tags -- such as royalist, communist, democrat, populist, fascist, liberal, conservative, and so forth -- are never basic criteria. The human race divides politically into those who want people to be controlled and those who have no such desire." - Robert A. Heinlein
(1907-1988) American writer. Source: The Notebooks of Lazarus Long.
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[Quote No.51780] Need Area: Friends > General
"[Statism:] Given that the nineteenth century was the century of Socialism, of Liberalism, and of Democracy, it does not necessarily follow that the twentieth century must also be a century of Socialism, Liberalism and Democracy: political doctrines pass, but humanity remains, and it may rather be expected that this will be a century of authority ... a century of Fascism. For if the nineteenth century was a century of individualism it may be expected that this will be the century of collectivism and hence the century of the State." - Benito Mussolini
(1883-1945), Italian dictator during World War II. Source: 'Fascism,' Italian Encyclopaedia, 1932.
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[Quote No.51781] Need Area: Friends > General
"I have always believed that government had a limited capacity to do good and a virtually infinite capacity to do harm..." - Neil Hamilton
(1949- ) [Mostyn Neil Hamilton] former barrister, teacher and Conservative Member of Parliament in the United Kingdom. Source: House of Commons debates, 8 February 1994.
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[Quote No.51782] Need Area: Friends > General
"At all times sincere friends of freedom have been rare, and its triumphs have been due to minorities..." - Lord Acton
(1834-1902), [John Emerich Edward Dalberg Acton] First Baron Acton of Aldenham
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[Quote No.51815] Need Area: Friends > General
"[Morality and ethics; reciprocity and the Golden Rule:] Misfortune does not always wait on vice; nor is success the constant guest of virtue [but that is the wisest way to bet]!" - William Havard

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[Quote No.51835] Need Area: Friends > General
"A zoo is a [statist - i.e. power and rights reside with a powerful few in leadership positions who supposedly altruistically 'look-after' the needs of everyone else] welfare economy, and the zoo animals are privileged — and enslaved — animals." - R.J. Rushdoony

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[Quote No.51836] Need Area: Friends > General
"Guard with jealous attention the public [individual] liberty. Suspect every one who approaches that jewel. Unfortunately, nothing will preserve it but downright force. Whenever you give up that force, you are inevitably ruined." - Patrick Henry

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[Quote No.51837] Need Area: Friends > General
"Individual freedom is the lack of formal or informal external restraints imposed by one man or group of men upon another, save [except] for the collective coercion aimed at preventing individuals from acting forcibly or fraudulently against their neighbors. It is the absence of human impediment to the voluntary action of fellow human beings." - Ridgway K. Foley, Jr

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[Quote No.51838] Need Area: Friends > General
"[Imperialism and foreign policy:] The Romans did not have a master plan for the creation of an empire; as it had been in Italy, much of their continued expansion was opportunistic, in response to perceived threats to their security. The more they expanded, the more threats to their security appeared on the horizon, involving them in yet more conflicts. Indeed, the Romans liked to portray themselves as declaring war only for defensive reasons or to protect allies. That is only part of the story, however. It is likely, as some historians have recently suggested, that at some point a group of Roman aristocratic leaders emerged who favored expansion both for the glory it offered and for the economic benefits it provided. Certainly, by the second century B.C., aristocratic senators perceived new opportunities for lucrative foreign commands, enormous spoils of war, and an abundant supply of slave labor for their growing landed estates. By that same time, the destruction of Corinth and Carthage indicate that Roman imperialism had become more arrogant and brutal as well. Rome's foreign success also had enormous repercussions for the internal development of the Roman Republic." - Jackson J. Spielvogel
'Western Civilization: A Brief History', 1991.
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[Quote No.51839] Need Area: Friends > General
"Whenever a Government assumes the power of discriminating between the different classes of the community, it becomes, in effect, the arbiter of their prosperity, and exercises a power not contemplated by any intelligent people in delegating their sovereignty to their rulers. It then becomes the great regulator of the profits of every species of industry, and reduces men from dependence on their own exertions, to a dependence on the caprices of their Government [including special interest lobbying and crony capitalism, and then the very real danger of corruption and secret, special discriminatory deals]. Governments possess no delegated right to tamper with individual industry a single hair's-breadth beyond what is essential to protect the rights of person and property." - William Leggett

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[Quote No.51840] Need Area: Friends > General
"[Nowadays in the USA calls on the government to 'do something' are epidemic:] If you want government to intervene domestically, you’re a liberal. If you want government to intervene overseas, you’re a conservative. If you want government ...to intervene everywhere, you’re a moderate. If you DON'T want government to intervene anywhere, you’re an extremist." - Joseph Sobran

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[Quote No.51841] Need Area: Friends > General
"[Freedom and individualism:] Once an individual who would advance liberty has settled on self-perfection as correct method, the first fact to bear in mind is that ours is not a numbers problem. Were it necessary to bring a majority into a comprehension of the libertarian philosophy, the cause of liberty would be utterly hopeless. Every significant movement in history has been led by one or just a few individuals with a small minority of energetic supporters." - Leonard E. Read

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[Quote No.51842] Need Area: Friends > General
"Modern war is not a war of royal armies. It is a war of the peoples, a total war. It is a war of states which do not leave to their subjects any private sphere; they consider the whole population a part of the armed forces. Whoever does not fight must work for the support and equipment of the army. Army and people are one and the same. The citizens passionately participate in the war. For it is their state, their God, who fights." - Ludwig von Mises
'Omnipotent Government', 1944.
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[Quote No.51854] Need Area: Friends > General
"Kindness is in our power, even when fondness is not." - Samuel Johnson
(1709-1784), lexicographer.
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[Quote No.51886] Need Area: Friends > General
"Hating people is like burning down your own home to get rid of a rat." - Harry Emerson Fosdick

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[Quote No.51889] Need Area: Friends > General
"Too much trust is a foolishness, too much distrust a tragedy. " - Johann Paul Richter (Jean Paul)

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[Quote No.51890] Need Area: Friends > General
"Trust, like the soul, never returns once it is gone." - Publilius Syrus

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[Quote No.51892] Need Area: Friends > General
"Trust, n. The bridge connecting us to other islands in the sea of humanity." - Dr. Mardy Grothe

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[Quote No.51893] Need Area: Friends > General
"Manners are a sensitive awareness of the feelings of others [empathy]. If you have that awareness, you have good manners, no matter what fork you use." - Emily Post

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[Quote No.51899] Need Area: Friends > General
"Good manners are the technique of expressing consideration for the feelings of others [as understood through empathy and conceived using the Golden Rule of treating others as you would like to be treated]. " - Alice Duer Miller

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[Quote No.51901] Need Area: Friends > General
"The essence of good manners consists in making it clear that one has no wish to hurt [using empathy and the Golden Rule of treating others as you'd like to be treated]." - Bertrand Russell

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[Quote No.51910] Need Area: Friends > General
"[A story - with a message about empathy, kindness, friendship and reciprocity:] Aesop's Fable - 'Androcles' - A slave named Androcles once escaped from his master and fled to the forest. As he was wandering about there he came upon a Lion lying down moaning and groaning. At first he turned to flee, but finding that the Lion did not pursue him, he turned back and went up to him. As he came near, the Lion put out his paw, which was all swollen and bleeding, and Androcles found that a huge thorn had got into it, and was causing all the pain. He pulled out the thorn and bound up the paw of the Lion, who was soon able to rise and lick the hand of Androcles like a dog. Then the Lion took Androcles to his cave, and every day used to bring him meat from which to live. But shortly afterwards both Androcles and the Lion were captured, and the slave was sentenced to be thrown to the Lion, after the latter had been kept without food for several days. The Emperor and all his Court came to see the spectacle, and Androcles was led out into the middle of the arena. Soon the Lion was let loose from his den, and rushed bounding and roaring towards his victim. But as soon as he came near to Androcles he recognised his friend, and fawned upon him, and licked his hands like a friendly dog. The Emperor, surprised at this, summoned Androcles to him, who told him the whole story. Whereupon the slave was pardoned and freed, and the Lion let loose to his native forest." - Aesop

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[Quote No.51918] Need Area: Friends > General
"[A story - with a message about family and society and unity, especially in conflict or war respectively:] Aesop's Fables - The Father and His Sons - A father had a family of sons who were perpetually quarreling among themselves. When he failed to heal their disputes by his exhortations, he determined to give them a practical illustration of the evils of disunion; and for this purpose he one day told them to bring him a bundle of sticks. When they had done so, he placed the faggot into the hands of each of them in succession, and ordered them to break it in pieces. They tried with all their strength, and were not able to do it. He next opened the faggot, took the sticks separately, one by one, and again put them into his sons' hands, upon which they broke them easily. He then addressed them in these words: 'My sons, if you are of one mind, and unite to assist each other, you will be as this faggot, uninjured by all the attempts of your enemies; but if you are divided among yourselves, you will be broken as easily as these sticks.' " - Aesop

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[Quote No.51929] Need Area: Friends > General
"[A story - with a message about anger, the need and ability to control it and the damage that it does:] - Fence - There was a little boy with a bad temper. His father gave him a bag of nails and told him that every time he lost his temper, to hammer a nail in the back fence. The first day the boy had driven 37 nails into the fence. Then it gradually dwindled down. He discovered it was easier to hold his temper than to drive those nails into the fence. Finally the day came when the boy didn't lose his temper at all. He told his father about it and the father suggested that the boy now pull out one nail for each day that he was able to hold his temper. The days passed and the young boy was finally able to tell his father that all the nails were gone. The father took his son by the hand and led him to the fence. He said, 'You have done well, my son, but look at the holes in the fence. The fence will never be the same. When you say things in anger, they leave a scar just like this one. You can put a knife in a man and draw it out. It won't matter how many times you say 'I'm sorry', the wound is still there.' " - Unknown

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[Quote No.51932] Need Area: Friends > General
"[A story - with a message about the need for skepticism, careful investigation, questioning and evidence before making decisions and judgements, especially when angry or frustrated, lest silly or tragic mistakes are made:] - Genghis Khan and His Hawk - One morning Genghis Khan, the great king and warrior, rode out into the woods to have a day's sport. Many of his friends were with him. They rode out gayly, carrying their bows and arrows. Behind them came the servants with the hounds. It was a merry hunting party. The woods rang with their shouts and laughter. They expected to carry much game home in the evening. On the king's wrist sat his favorite hawk, for in those days hawks were trained to hunt. At a word from their masters they would fly high up into the air, and look around for prey. If they chanced to see a deer or a rabbit, they would swoop down upon it swift as any arrow. All day long Genghis Khan and his huntsmen rode through the woods. But they did not find as much game as they expected. Toward evening they started for home. The king had often ridden through the woods, and he knew all the paths. So while the rest of the party took the nearest way, he went by a longer road through a valley between two mountains. The day had been warm, and the king was very thirsty. His pet hawk left his wrist and flew away. It would be sure to find its way home. The king rode slowly along. He had once seen a spring of clear water near this pathway. If he could only find it now! But the hot days of summer had dried up all the mountain brooks. At last, to his joy, he saw some water trickling down over the edge of a rock. He knew that there was a spring farther up. In the wet season, a swift stream of water always poured down here; but now it came only one drop at a time. The king leaped from his horse. He took a little silver cup from his hunting bag. He held it so as to catch the slowly falling drops. It took a long time to fill the cup; and the king was so thirsty that he could hardly wait. At last it was nearly full. He put the cup to his lips, and was about to drink. All at once there was a whirring sound in the air, and the cup was knocked from his hands. The water was all spilled upon the ground. The king looked up to see who had done this thing. It was his pet hawk. The hawk flew back and forth a few times, and then alighted among the rocks by the spring. The king picked up the cup, and again held it to catch the trickling drops. This time he did not wait so long. When the cup was half full, he lifted it toward his mouth. But before it had touched his lips, the hawk swooped down again, and knocked it from his hands. And now the king began to grow angry. He tried again, and for the third time the hawk kept him from drinking. The king was now very angry indeed. 'How do you dare to act so?' he cried. 'If I had you in my hands, I would wring your neck!' Then he filled his cup again. But before he tried to drink, he drew his sword. 'Now, Sir Hawk,' he said, 'that is the last time.' He had hardly spoken before the hawk swooped down and knocked the cup from his hand. But the king was looking for this. With a quick sweep of the sword he struck the bird as it passed. The next moment the poor hawk lay bleeding and dying at its master's feet. 'That is what you get for your pains,' said Genghis Khan. But when he looked for his cup, he found that it had fallen between two rocks, where he could not reach it. 'At any rate, I will have a drink from that spring,' he said to himself. With that he began to climb the steep bank to the place from which the water trickled. It was hard work, and the higher he climbed, the thirstier he became. At last he reached the place. There indeed was a pool of water; but what was that lying in the pool, and almost filling it? It was a huge, dead snake of the most poisonous kind. The king stopped. He forgot his thirst. He thought only of the poor dead bird lying on the ground below him. 'The hawk saved my life!' he cried, 'and how did I repay him? He was my best friend, and I have killed him.' He clambered down the bank. He took the bird up gently, and laid it in his hunting bag. Then he mounted his horse and rode swiftly home. He said to himself, 'I have learned a sad lesson today, and that is, never to do anything in anger!' " - James Baldwin
'The Book of Virtues'
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[Quote No.51948] Need Area: Friends > General
"[A story - with a message: when you decide to care for and help others you often also in the process care for and help yourself.] - The Fire - A couple, whom we shall call John and Mary, had a nice home and two lovely children, a boy and a girl. John had a good job and had just been asked to go on a business trip to another city and would be gone for several days. It was decided that Mary needed an outing and would go along too. They hired a reliable woman to care for the children and made the trip, returning home a little earlier than they had planned. As they drove into their home town feeling glad to be back, they noticed smoke, and they went off their usual route to see what it was. They found a home in flames. Mary said, 'Oh well it isn't our fire, let's go home.' But John drove closer and exclaimed, 'That home belongs to Fred Jones who works at the plant. He wouldn't be off work yet, maybe there is something we could do.' 'It has nothing to do with us.' Protested Mary. 'You have your good clothes on. Let's not get any closer.' But John drove up and stopped and they were both horror stricken to see the whole house in flames. A woman on the lawn was in hysterics screaming, 'The children! Get the children!' John grabbed her by the shoulder saying, 'Get a hold of yourself and tell us where the children are!' 'In the basement,' sobbed the woman, 'down the hall and to the left.' In spite of Mary's protests John grabbed the water hose and soaked his clothes, put his wet handkerchief on his head and bolted for the basement which was full of smoke and scorching hot. He found the door and grabbed two children, holding one under each arm like the football player he was. As he left he could hear some more whimpering. He delivered the two badly frightened and nearly suffocated children into waiting arms and filled his lungs with fresh air and started back asking how many more children were down there. They told him two more and Mary grabbed his arm and screamed, 'John! Don't go back! It's suicide! That house will cave in any second!' But he shook her off and went back by feeling his way down the smoke filled hallway and into the room. It seemed an eternity before he found both children and started back. They were all three coughing and he stooped low to get what available air he could. As he stumbled up the endless steps the thought went through his mind that there was something strangely familiar about the little bodies clinging to him, and at last when they came out into the sunlight and fresh air, he found that he had just rescued his own children. The baby-sitter had left them at this home while she did some shopping!" - Unknown

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[Quote No.51956] Need Area: Friends > General
"[A poem:]

'Lessons from an Oyster'

There once was an oyster,
Whose story I tell,
Who found that some sand,
Had got into his shell.

It was only a grain,
But it gave him great pain.
For oysters have feelings,
Although they are so plain.

Now, did he berate,
The harsh workings of fate,
That had brought him,
To such a deplorable state?

Did he curse at the government,
Cry for election,
And claim that the sea should,
Have given him protection?

'No,' he said to himself,
As he lay on a shell,
Since I cannot remove it,
I shall try to improve it.

Now the years have rolled around,
As the years always do,
And he came to his ultimate,
Destiny ­stew.

And the small grain of sand,
That had bothered him so,
Was a beautiful pearl,
All richly aglow.

Now the tale has a moral,
For isn't it grand,
What an oyster can do,
With a morsel of sand?

What couldn't we do,
If we'd only begin,
With some of the things,
That get under our skin!

" - Unknown

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[Quote No.51968] Need Area: Friends > General
"In regard to 'human rights', which include 'property rights' as in each person keeping their unencumbered earnings and possessions, many also argue each person has 'privacy rights' regarding their information. One way this has been justified in court has been through thinking into the spirit, rather than just the word, of the Fourth Amendment to the US Constitution: 'The right of the people to be secure in their persons, houses, papers, and effects, against unreasonable searches and seizures, shall not be violated, and no warrants shall issue, but upon probable cause, supported by oath or affirmation, and particularly describing the place to be searched, and the persons or things [including information] to be seized [or learned].' " - Unknown

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[Quote No.52036] Need Area: Friends > General
"[A story - with a message about the damage we continue doing to ourselves if we don't forgive ourselves for not knowing enough to protect ourselves from others' bad behaviour!] - Are Your Potatoes Heavy? - A teacher once told each of her students to bring a clear plastic bag and a sack of potatoes to school. Then, for every person who had hurt them and they had not learnt to protect themselves from that person or people like them doing it again, she got them to chose a potato, write that person's name on it and date it for the day they hurt them, and put it in the plastic bag. Very quickly some of their bags became quite heavy. They were then told to carry the bag with the potatoes, representing their unresolved and therefore potential future repeat problems, everywhere for one week, putting it beside their bed at night, on the car seat when driving, next to their desk at work. The hassle of lugging this around with them made it clear what a weight they were carrying emotionally, and how they had to pay attention to it all the time. Naturally, the condition of the potatoes deteriorated to a nasty, smelly slime. This was a great metaphor for the price we pay for keeping alive our pain from others' selfish acts and our fear we may allow them to do it to us again! Too often we think of forgiveness as a gift to the other person, when learning and then forgiving our past selves - for our ignorance that allowed others to hurt us clearly - should be something we give to ourselves as we become wiser with our social life-skills including how we choose and treat our associates so that our fears and future burdens are not multiplied." - Unknown

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[Quote No.52043] Need Area: Friends > General
"A Brief Note On Capitalism: From time to time we find ourselves compelled to write a few words in defense of capitalism. Capitalism is a system according to which capital is owned by private citizens, who in turn determine its price and flow by interacting with one another. Capitalism implies that private citizens get to keep most of the fruits of their labor or the profitability of their capital. Capitalism is neither a 'state of nature' nor a primitive scrum. It can work (i.e., create value for owners and for society while being acceptable to the citizenry, including those without capital) only with appropriate rules of fairness and honesty, and workable standards of disclosure. To these factors must be added the ability for people, in a meritocratic way, to have a chance to participate in capitalism. The proper combination leads society to buy into the concept that the individual freedom to own property leads to the most efficient allocation of resources, which in turn results in the highest economic growth and prosperity. Capitalism is never perfect, but the closer society adheres to its general principles, the better it is for the population at large. If you take away these elements and put the bulk of power in a society in the hands of a central authority, bureaucracy and/or central banker, then all of the natural imperfections of human decision-making – including the problem of unintended consequences, the inability of central planners ever to have enough information to make wise decisions about the allocation of resources across an entire society, corruption, arrogance, and the fallibility of human nature – are exacerbated and concentrated. It is no surprise that governments do almost everything worse than the private sector, and that private philanthropy has created so much more societal value per unit of human effort and wealth than governments have in terms of efficiently and creatively addressing problems. When the governmental impulse is to make all major decisions for people and control almost every aspect of their lives, the 'cost' is inefficiency, ineffectiveness, unfairness and tyranny (see the old Soviet Union for details). Having the government choose winners and losers does not lead to better or fairer results than allowing merit and private effort to dictate those outcomes. When it is time to take an action related to life, health, work and career, there is no reason to prefer a government decision over a private decision. The distortions imposed by governments' exercising control over things that do not need to be controlled by governments are almost without end. Shortages and inflation are traditional consequences of controlling prices. Poor growth, emigration and job losses are the repercussions of making the economic environment unattractive for employers and employees by taxation, regulation, corruption, disdain for the rule of law, and rigid employment policies. It is no accident that the more government does, and the more control government has or is given over people's lives, the greater the level of corruption and cronyism – even (or especially) in those countries that have populism as their (phony) rallying cry. " - Paul Singer
Billionaire founder of hedge fund Elliott Associates L.P. which in 2014 managed investments worth over 25 billion US dollars. Quote from Elliott Management's Q3, 2014, newsletter. [http://www.zerohedge.com/news/2014-11-04/brief-note-capitalism ]
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[Quote No.52068] Need Area: Friends > General
"[Poem: 'Do A Kindness Quick!']

Are you almost disgusted with life, little man?
I'll tell you a wonderful trick,
That will bring you contentment, if anything can,
Do something for somebody, quick!

Are you awfully tired with play, little girl?
Wearied, discouraged, and sick, -
I'll tell you the loveliest game in the world,
Do something for somebody quick!

Though it rains like the rain of the flood, little man,
And the clouds are forbidding and thick,
You can make the sun shine in your soul, little man,
Do something for somebody, quick!

Though the stars are like brass overhead, little girl,
And the walks like a well-heated brick,
And our earthly affairs in a terrible whirl,
Do something for somebody, quick!

" - Unknown

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[Quote No.52080] Need Area: Friends > General
"[A true story - with a message about not judging others just by their behaviour and especially not being envious or jealous of other's 'happy appearance' for many suffer silently.] - The Story of a Clown - A certain man made an appointment to see a psychologist. He arrived at the psychologist's office and said to him, 'Doctor, I always feel depressed. No matter what I do I still feel depressed. I just don't know what to do.' The psychologist looked at him and said, 'Come with me to the window.' The man followed and then the psychologist pointed outside and said, 'Do you see that tent over there in the distance? Well, there is a circus in town and it is really good. There are lots of acts to watch, specially the clown acts. And there is one clown in particular who is extremely funny. He will make you rock with laughter over and over again. Go and see that clown and I guarantee that you will not have reason to be depressed again!' The man turned to the psychologist with sad eyes and said, 'Doctor, I am that clown!'" - Unknown
There are two real clowns that this story is supposed to be about, depending on who tells the story. Some believe the clown was George L. Fox, a great American clown who suffered from depression for most of his life. Most however believe it was the clown, Joseph Grimaldi, the very clown that all clowns are called 'joeys' after, and that he spoke to his barber, not a psychologist. A more recent and very sad example of this objective appearance differing from their subjective experience is the highly successful comedian Robin William's suicide in 2014.
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[Quote No.52105] Need Area: Friends > General
"[A true story - with a message about honesty and treating others fairly and by the Golden Rule so that they are treated as you would want to be treated in the same circumstances!] - Honest Abe - We celebrate Abraham Lincoln's birthday (February 12), and we should. Lincoln was one of the few great men who really was great. Before he became president, Lincoln spent twenty years as an unsuccessful Illinois lawyer -- at least he was unsuccessful in financial terms. But when you measure the good he did, he was very rich indeed. Legends are often untrue, but Lincoln was the real thing. ...During his years as a lawyer, there were hundreds of documented examples of his honesty and decency. For example, Lincoln didn't like to charge people much who were as poor as he was. Once a man sent him twenty-five dollars, but Lincoln sent him back ten of it, saying he was being too generous. He was known at times to convince his clients to settle their issue out of court, saving them a lot of money, and earning himself nothing. An old woman in dire poverty, the widow of a Revolutionary soldier, was charged $200 for getting her $400 pension. Lincoln sued the pension agent and won the case for the old woman. He didn't charge her for his services and, in fact, paid her hotel bill and gave her money to buy a ticket home! He and his associate once prevented a con man from gaining possession of a tract of land owned by a mentally ill girl. The case took fifteen minutes. Lincoln's associate came to divide up their fee, but Lincoln reprimanded him. His associate argued that the girl's brother had agreed on the fee ahead of time, and he was completely satisfied. 'That may be,' said Lincoln, 'but I am not satisfied. That money comes out of the pocket of a poor, demented girl; and I would rather starve than swindle her in this manner. You return half the money at least, or I'll not take a cent of it as my share.' He was a fool, perhaps, by certain standards. He didn't have much, and it was his own fault. But he was a good human being by anyone's standards and I'm glad we celebrate his birthday. Honesty makes you feel good about yourself and creates trust in others. It improves your relationship with yourself and with others. It's not much in fashion these days to talk about the benefits of honesty and decency, but the benefits are there and they are valuable and worth the trouble. Lincoln didn't talk much about religion, even with his best friends, and he didn't belong to any church. But he once confided to a friend that his religious code was the same as an old man he knew in Indiana, who said, 'When I do good, I feel good, and when I do bad, I feel bad, and that's my religion.' Honesty. It may be corny, but it's the finest force for good in the world, and it always will be. Do some honest good in the world." - Adam Khan
'Self-Help Stuff That Works'
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[Quote No.52107] Need Area: Friends > General
"[A true story - with a message about being moral, ethical and fair and following the Golden Rule whereby you treat others as you would like to be treated in the same circumstances.] - Maintain Your Integrity - A while back, there was a story about Reuben Gonzolas, who was in the final match of his first professional racquetball tournament. He was playing the perennial champion for his first shot at a victory on the pro circuit. At match point in the fifth and final game, Gonzolas made a super 'kill shot' into the front corner to win the tournament. The referee called it good, and one of the linemen confirmed the shot was a winner. But after a moment's hesitation, Gonzolas turned and declared that his shot had skipped into the wall, hitting the floor first. As a result, the serve went to his opponent, who went on to win the match. Reuben Gonzolas walked off the court; everyone was stunned. The next issue of a leading racquetball magazine featured Gonzolas on its cover. The lead editorial searched and questioned for an explanation for the first ever occurrence on the professional racquetball circuit. Who could ever imagine it in any sport or endeavor? Here was a player with everything officially in his favor, with victory in his grasp, who disqualifies himself at match point and loses. When asked why he did it, Gonzolas replied, 'It was the only thing I could do to maintain my integrity [self-esteem and self-respect]!'" - Jack Canfield and Jacqueline Miller.
'Heart at Work: Stories and Strategies for Building Self-esteem and Reawakening the Soul at Work'
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[Quote No.52115] Need Area: Friends > General
"[A true story - with a message about morality, business ethics, honesty, service and following the Golden Rule of treating others as you would like to be treated in the same circumstances!] - Why Lincoln Was Called 'Honest Abe' - In managing the country store, as in everything that he undertook for others, Lincoln did his very best. He was honest, civil, ready to do anything that should encourage customers to come to the place, full of pleasantries, patient, and alert. On one occasion, finding late at night, when he counted over his cash, that he had taken a few cents from a customer more than was due, he closed the store, and walked a long distance to make good the deficiency. At another time, discovering on the scales in the morning a weight with which he had weighed out a package of tea for a woman the night before, he saw that he had given her too little for her money. He weighed out what was due, and carried it to her, much to the surprise of the woman, who had not known that she was short in the amount of her purchase. Innumerable incidents of this sort are related of Lincoln, and we should not have space to tell of the alertness with which he sprang to protect defenseless women from insult, or feeble children from tyranny; for in the rude community in which he lived, the rights of the defenseless were not always respected as they should have been. There were bullies then, as now." - Noah Brooks
'Good Stories for Great Holidays'
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[Quote No.52119] Need Area: Friends > General
"Libertarians support maximum liberty [freedom] in both personal and economic matters. They advocate a much smaller government; one that is limited to protecting individuals from coercion and violence [i.e. fraud and force]. Libertarians tend to embrace individual responsibility, oppose government bureaucracy and taxes, promote private charity, tolerate diverse lifestyles, support the free market [economy], and defend civil liberties." - Unknown

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[Quote No.52123] Need Area: Friends > General
"[A story - with a message about helping others, especially through their difficult times.] - A Lesson to Teach - Her name was Mrs. Thompson. As she stood in front of her 5th grade class on the very first day of school, she told the children a lie. Like most teachers, she looked at her students and said that she loved them all the same. But that was impossible, because there in the front row, slumped in his seat, was a little boy named Teddy Stoddard. Mrs. Thompson had watched Teddy the year before and noticed that he didn't play well with the other children that his clothes were messy and that he constantly needed a bath. And Teddy could be unpleasant. It got to the point where Mrs. Thompson would actually take delight in marking his papers with a broad red pen, making bold X's and then putting a big 'F' at the top of his papers. At the school where Mrs. Thompson taught, she was required to review each child's past records and she put Teddy's off until last. However, when she reviewed his file, she was in for a surprise. Teddy's first grade teacher wrote, 'Teddy is a bright child with a ready laugh. He does his work neatly and has good manners...he is a joy to be around.' His second grade teacher wrote, 'Teddy is an excellent student, well liked by his classmates, but he is troubled because his mother has a terminal illness and life at home must be a struggle.' His third grade teacher wrote, 'His mother's death has been hard on him. He tries to do his best, but his father doesn't show much interest and his home life will soon affect him if some steps aren't taken.' Teddy's fourth grade teacher wrote, 'Teddy is withdrawn and doesn't show much interest in school. He doesn't have many friends and he sometimes sleeps in class.' By now, Mrs. Thompson realized the problem and she was ashamed of herself. She felt even worse when her students brought her Christmas presents, wrapped in beautiful ribbons and bright paper, except for Teddy's. His present was clumsily wrapped in the heavy, brown paper that he got from a grocery bag. Mrs. Thompson took pains to open it in the middle of the other presents. Some of the children started to laugh when she found a rhinestone bracelet with some of the stones missing, and a bottle that was one quarter full of perfume. But she stifled the children's laughter when she exclaimed how pretty the bracelet was, putting it on, and dabbing some of the perfume on her wrist. Teddy Stoddard stayed after school that day just long enough to say, 'Mrs. Thompson, today you smelled just like my Mom used to.' After the children left she cried for at least an hour. On that very day, she quit teaching reading, and writing, and arithmetic. Instead, she began to teach children. Mrs. Thompson paid particular attention to Teddy. As she worked with him, his mind seemed to come alive. The more she encouraged him, the faster he responded. By the end of the year, Teddy had become one of smartest children in the class and, despite her lie that she would love all the children the same, Teddy became one of her 'teacher's pets'. A year later, she found a note under her door, from Teddy, telling her that she was still the best teacher he ever had in his whole life. Six years went by before she got another note from Teddy. He then wrote that he had finished high school, third in his class, and she was still the best teacher he ever had in his whole life. Four years after that, she got another letter, saying that while things had been tough at times, he'd stayed in school, had stuck with it, and would soon graduate from college with the highest of honors. He assured Mrs. Thompson that she was still the best and favorite teacher he ever had in his whole life. Then four more years passed and yet another letter came. This time he explained that after he got his bachelor's degree, he decided to go a little further. The letter explained that she was still the best and favorite teacher he ever had. But now his name was a little longer -- the letter was signed, Theodore F. Stoddard, MD. The story doesn't end there. You see, there was yet another letter that spring. Teddy said he'd met this girl and was going to be married. He explained that his father had died a couple of years ago and he was wondering if Mrs. Thompson might agree to sit in the place at the wedding that was usually reserved for the mother of the groom. Of course, Mrs. Thompson did. And guess what? She wore that bracelet, the one with several rhinestones missing. And she made sure she was wearing the perfume that Teddy remembered his mother wearing on their last Christmas together. They hugged each other, and Dr. Stoddard whispered in Mrs. Thompson's ear, 'Thank you Mrs. Thompson for believing in me. Thank you so much for making me feel important and showing me that I could make a difference.' Mrs. Thompson, with tears in her eyes, whispered back. She said, 'Teddy, you have it all wrong. You were the one who taught me that I could make a difference. I didn't really know how to teach until I met you.' Please remember that wherever you go, and whatever you do, you will have the opportunity to touch and/or change a person's outlook. Please try to do it in a positive way: 'Friends are angels who lift us to our feet when our wings have trouble remembering how to fly!'" - Unknown

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