When it comes to alternative interpretations of a subject, it is interesting that many business ethics textbooks contain the slogan of Sadad, how these Westerners are struggling with a frozen Indian wizard Sadha. In summary, the author has been defeated for years because he climbed the Himalayan mountains on Nepal, and he and other climbers met a ferocious beggar who was lying in the mountains. They were resuscitated and left in a hut, for the last time he saw a dog throwing rocks. Years later, the author suffered guilt and felt that he should have helped Sadhu to reach the village for a two-day walk.
What the story does not say, of course, Sadhu is exactly where he intends to do what he intends to do when suddenly the Westerners grabbed and stunned him and turned their own presence into a serious moral crisis. To overcome it, he let a dog eat; instead of being peacefully dying on the mountain, it breaks into pieces and falls. It was not very happy for Sadhu to finish.
This seems to be typical of interactions between Americans and the rest of the world. He had never seen Sadhu ask someone to help him. The author reads Sadhun's lesson: "In a complex corporate situation, an individual requires and deserves the support of the group." The lesson I see is, rather: take care of the West, grab it, handle it, and take it away someplace where it is not in the interest of the dogs to break apart. A Syrian friend sent me a picture of a bumper sticker that was obviously getting more and more common in the Middle East: "Nice America – Or We Can Make Democracy to Your Country".
The real question, then, is to ask ourselves before we engage in internal affairs of other countries or other people's daily affairs, is what we propose to help or harm the other people. If we are answering this question, we will continue to make the mistake made by the author of the parable; that whatever we do with someone else is justified because we do it. I suggest that this presumption alone is unjustified and unjustified.
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