Why We Should Obey the Rules

LGBTQI people are a particular object of discrimination. Dissenting judges in same-sex marriage case, Obergefell v. Hodges, urged the protection of anti-homosexual conscience. In the next term, the Supreme Court will hear a case, Fulton v. Philadelphia, in which Philadelphia refused to fund Catholic adoption agencies because they discriminated against same-sex couples in child placement. Philadelphia rightly wants the same anti-discrimination laws to apply to everyone. The religious freedom demanded in this case gives Catholics the opportunity to win a case in which Smith is overthrown, and they earn the right to determine the law in their own way, rather than obey the law as it is. A mystery is why the Benedictine rules lasted and were followed for so long for the most part, and why other rules and laws were not observed. Daston tells in detail how ostentatious rules were not followed repeatedly in France. State laws determined who could wear what, how luxurious their meals could be, and what their cars could be decorated with. There were laws that determined whether goldsmiths` wives, unlike other “mechanics,” were allowed to wear silk trimmings; There was a law on who could serve a dessert that consisted of more fruit and cheese.

When followed, the laws made class markings visible and reliable. Ideally, strict rules apply uniformly to all cases. As Daston puts it, thin periods “strive to be self-sufficient.” A computer algorithm is an example of a thin rule – perhaps long, but supposed to be without the need for human thought or intervention. In Wonderland, a thin rule would probably be the Cheshire cat`s explanation: “We`re all crazy here.” The Ten Commandments also tend to be understood as thin – they must always be followed by all – which is one of the reasons why the story of Abraham being asked to sacrifice his son Isaac is so opaque, engaging, and sublime. There are a number of reasons why we obey. These range from fear of punishment to actual faith in what we are told. These reasons can be personal or very general, based on our natural human psychology. Unfortunately, the presence of CCTV cameras means that we usually do our best to comply with the rules.

The risk of being caught red-handed is too great when you know you can be seen. For the company, the end result is profit. It costs money to recruit new people and bring them on board. The lack of innovation or inefficiency leads to a slowdown in production times and therefore a decrease in sales. Company morale also has a direct impact on employee performance. Happier employees are less likely to call sick or arrive late. People who feel safe at work talk to their colleagues to solve problems faster and more efficiently. So if everyone follows the properly communicated rules and regulations, the team will do better.

Thus, the company earns more money. In addition to self-preservation, obedience to school policies and procedures shows that you respect your classmates and consider their personal safety extremely important. Obedience also shows that you believe that educating your peers is vital to their future well-being. For example, the rules that govern your appearance are designed to minimize distractions in the classroom. If you dress in a way that doesn`t draw too much attention to yourself, your classmates may focus on their study rather than your clothes. When you practice self-control and respect for your colleagues, the community atmosphere is better for everyone. The rules are designed to protect you. Specific rules such as “Don`t go to the boiler room” or “No students allowed on campus after dark” are written to protect against danger. When you follow the rules at school, you show an awareness of the rules and show that you believe your personal safety is important. Taking risks for your personal safety on school grounds can have dangerous consequences for you personally, but it also creates liability for the school administration.

Security rules are not written arbitrarily. Just as a hot stove is hands-free for a child, you can make sure to follow campus safety rules to avoid being burned by potentially dangerous environments. With this theory, all psychology that goes into obedience flies out the window. If we wanted to be liked by the “coolest” of our peers, we had to disobey. Good and evil were not factors. When you follow the rules at school, you show that you understand the importance of the rules and that you respect the government agency. We are faced with many rules, not only in school, but also in everyday life, and obedience to these rules shows that we care about those who make the rules, whether it is a principal, a teacher or a police officer. Obedience to school rules also shows your teachers and principals that you trust their decisions, even if you don`t understand the purpose of a particular rule. Rule No.

42, says the king, is that all people who are more than a mile tall must leave the court. Alice replies that she is not a kilometre tall. And anyway, it`s not a real rule, because the king invented it, at that time. “It`s the oldest rule in the book,” the king retorts. But when Alice points out that if the rule was so old, it should have been Rule No. 1, the king closes the notebook from which he read the rules (and wrote them down) and walks away from their argument. This is a rare moment in Lewis Carroll`s “Alice in Wonderland” in which the reasoning as we would recognize it turns out to be even minimally consistent. We believe we have less to lose if we play by the rules. This is because our lives remain the same if we do not deviate from tradition. Just as we choose the same meal at a restaurant every time we visit, we simply try to avoid regrets. This is called loss aversion.

Sometimes periods are a burden to follow. Rules can sometimes seem unimportant or unnecessary, but it`s important to follow them, even if you feel they`re not necessary. Even if you think no one notices or appreciates your good behavior, you can be sure that your teachers will notice if you follow the rules, and they appreciate it. Obedience to the rules at school improves your relationship with your teachers and shows that you care about your education. By showing that you abide by campus academic rules like “no cheating,” you can build trust with your teachers. By maintaining a strong academic reputation, your teachers also know that you are serious about learning. There is no doubt that employees must comply with the law. But workplace rules could go beyond basic legal requirements. The reason is that entrepreneurs and executives do not want to leave anything to interpretation. If a man and a woman are friends in church and the man greets them with a kiss on the cheek, there is nothing wrong or illegal about that. However, at work, a rule of not having this type of contact helps prevent unwanted complaints about sexual harassment.

Imagine that the man becomes the boss of the woman or has control over her promotion. Even the harmless kiss on the cheek can be used against him and the company by a disgruntled employee who has not been promoted. Obedience and respect for rules seem to be second nature to most of us. We sail all our lives within the rules set by our parents, our schools, our jobs and our country. That`s not a bad thing, no matter what the clowns in the class might want you to think. Rule of law: In democratic societies, governments and rulers are subject to the law of the land. Power changes democratically according to the rules of the country`s constitution, not as a result of violence or war. People have a general duty to obey the law because it is democratically decided.

I was looking for a different but similar topic and took my time to read this article. First. Ignoring the government is not wrong, as the article obscurely suggests. After all, it`s written by a woman, and we all know that women like to obey rules, especially when the rules are enforced by sociopathic and handsome men. Second. Humanity was created to be free and free, without rules, but also without sin. No one should impose or dictate his will on other free people. This was the rule in the days when men were not cowards or SJWs. Thirdly. Fear is the reason humanity submits, and fear is an illusion, it is not real. People who live in fear cannot be free at all, they live in a prison of their mind because they have not learned to be guided by their soul, all they know is logic and it is false. When we fear punishment, we obey the rules.

Authority figures have that kind of power.