--- In FairfieldLife@yahoogroups.com, "Patrick Gillam" <[EMAIL PROTECTED]>
> --- Vaj wrote:
> >
> > It proved to me that if the underlying and deepest motivation was
> > pure, the result would ultimately reflect this. Therefore it was  
> > always important to "check" your own motivation. It forms the basis  
> > of all action in the relative.
> Is there a way to retire an originating intention and start 
> anew? Short of killing the entire entity that arose from the 
> originating intention, that is.
> I wonder about this when I see flawed organizations that 
> get their flaws from some aspect of the originating 
> intention. Rhode Island, for instance.
Seeing and understanding your underlying motive having defects in it,
is in itself already a new start. This new insight starts slowly to
put in motion a slightly different kind of action, with results that
reflect the new understanding and insecurity about the less than pure
In many cases this first step may mean starting to put more attention
on hiding your motives. In the long run however that structure will
dissolve the part of the construction that was built on faulty premises.


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