My previous post engaged you in a cursory critique of the fallacy of health care as right - as well as the procuratorial positioning the Democrats are trying to institute in order to abrogate our legitimate, unalienable rights. To continue with my exegesis I would like to proceed with the Democratic perversion of moral theory. Jonathan Haidt and Jesse Graham studied the dissimilarities in morality and political ideology as they relate between liberals and conservatives. This is their synopsis;
Liberals: valued care and fairness higher than loyalty, respect and purity.
Conservatives: valued care and fairness less than loyalty, respect and purity.
Collectively: Both groups gave care the highest over-all weighting, but conservatives valued fairness the lowest, whereas liberals valued purity the lowest.
Personally, I take issue with certain aspects of this study as I consider Democrats, and their political morality, an ethical paradox. You cannot maintain a position of superior morality and fairness if you perceive the act of redistribution just. Pilfering the disposable income from a higher income bracket to pay for someone else's health care is neither equitable or sound. In fact, it is my position that their actions are principled immorality, therefore by logical recognition conflicts exist in their moral imperatives and their illegitimate prerogative. A realization of my respective standpoint will manifest if, by understanding as a predicate, the Declaration of Independence - formally and quite specifically states what our “sanctioned,” moral rights are. Thus, by rational inference, any violation which seeks to usurp said rights is to be considered morally wrong and malicious. If you cannot consider this as normative, or by some liberal indoctrination persist with the view that this document is outdated, what will follow is moot and beyond your intellectual grasp.
If you do remain obstinately insistent upon health care as a right, why not housing, food or transportation? Shall those in the aforementioned income bracket pay for that as well? Do you not have the right to work (unless your a union)? If you are of the particular mindset that this is true, and thus the fruits of your labor can be utilized to fulfill these needs, why is health care not afforded the same measure of due diligence? If you are a health care proponent where does it state that you have the “right” to turn others into sacrificial lambs laboring to satisfy your baseless and ill fabricated needs? You are not my keeper, and it is only reasonable that in turn I do not obligate an Atlasian burden upon your shoulders. Somewhere along the line of our travels present day society has forgotten what negative liberty is, what it means to every singular individual. And to our detriment, our own government has facilitated this mindset.
“Every right implies a responsibility.” John D. Rockefeller Jr.
"....no one ought to harm another in his life, health, liberty, or possessions." John Locke.
I have said, as well as my blogging friends whom I hold in high regard, that the government is not in the business of production. Our government has no source, other than legalized theft (taxation) and effecting Keynesian methodology, of wealth to draw from to pay for entitlement programs. Their cultivation of money stems from confiscatory arrangement only. To therefore contend that any form of government arrogation serves the public need and is consequently a righteous act, is in my view a criminal and grossly reprehensible position to take. Government health care is not economically sustainable, and its very systemization will provide further evidence that our leviathanistic government is inept. In my next and final post in this series we will delve into this very subject, we hope you come back and give us your opinion.
In support of other bloggers to share their viewpoints, I would like to offer,
The Conservative Hideout 2.0. Take some time and look at this blog, read
some articles, and post some comments. Thank you.
Health Care Is Not An Unalienable Right part 2 by Thomas Proulx is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution-Noncommercial-No Derivative Works 3.0 United States
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