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There is a moment in every life when two futures cross: what might have been and what will be. The mathematical term for this phenomenon is “decision point.” I don’t know how you feel, but to me there’s something exciting about the idea of deciding whether or not to kill someone else. It’s like playing God without all the guilt involved! As we all know, death has always fascinated humans – it inspires us with thoughts of our own mortality and confronts us with responsibility for our actions on Earth. But most importantly, it serves as proof that change can happen at any time.
The future doesn’t exist yet; therefore we cannot see it coming until it arrives – which makes decision points so thrilling because they are an opportunity to change the future. If someone is a serial killer, you could kill them before they have time to commit their next crime and stop this person from creating more victims in the future.
We all have decision points everyday – when we decide whether or not to eat that donut for breakfast or walk home instead of taking public transportation – but these are still small decisions with smaller consequences than killing another human being! And frankly, I think it’s interesting to contemplate what one would do if given such an opportunity. Would you be able to pull the trigger? More importantly: would you want too?”
Decision points are an opportunity to change the future.
Would you kill this person? More importantly: would you want too?”
We all have decision points everyday – when we decide whether or not to eat that donut for breakfast or walk home instead of taking public transportation but these are still small decisions with smaller consequences than killing another human being! And frankly, I think it’s interesting to contemplate what one would do if given such an opportunity.”
What If You Could Kill a Serial Killer Before They Commit Their Next Crime? “You’d Be Surprised How Few People Say No” When someone is a serial killer, they could be killed before they commit their next crime and then stop them from committing more crimes in the future.”
“It’s a question I’ve asked myself many times throughout my life, but until now have never found the answer. It all began when I heard about an experiment being run by John Hopkins University on psychopaths and their moral decision making process.”
“In this series of experiments, participants were told to play a video game where they could decide whether or not to shoot at another person who was holding either no weapons or a toy weapon (which we’re told is non lethal). This happened over several trials with different people given various information that might cause them to make more ‘moral’ decisions – such as if there are children in the room watching what happens.”
“And you know what? Participants would typically not shoot at the person, regardless of whether they were holding a toy weapon or not.”
“What this tells us is that many people are more willing to kill when there’s no consequences for their actions. And I found out about it because John Hopkins University had been testing psychopaths on morality and I’m still trying to figure out if that makes me one too.”
– “There are ways you can get around your conscience by just denying responsibility – like saying ‘I wasn’t myself’ or telling yourself that someone else actually made you do it.”
Author: Lauren Woolf ?? ?? ?? ? ?? ??; Author Bio link here? Language Content: English (US) Location: Washington D.C.?
Lauren Woolf ?? ?? ??, 2017?? ? ??. Language: English (US) Location: Washington D.C.?
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The last paragraph should talk about what it might mean to be “psychopathic.” Here is a good example sentence from this quote and link on Psychology Today: “[A] psychopath doesn’t have any shame or remorse–they can rationalize their behavior when they’re caught and don’t feel bad for anyone but themselves.” The author could also hypothesize how people with psychopathy are different from those without by referencing some findings that were revealed in the study mentioned above. This would give readers more insight into psychopathy and how the condition can impact people.
Lauren Woolf, 2017?? ?? ?? Language: English (US) Location: Washington D.C.?
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One day I was walking down the street with my friends when we saw a man trying to break into someone’s car window. My friend wanted me to scare him off but I didn’t want anything bad happen so I contacted the local authorities before he could do any damage. It turns out that it wasn’t his first offense! He had been robbing people in broad daylight for months now because no one would ever stop him or get involved- until today. We called 911 and they arrested him on site right then and there as we watched like proud witnesses of justice being served! That night, after everything settled down, my girlfriend told me that she was proud of me for doing the right thing and that she was going to tell all her friends about how I saved someone’s life.
I woke up from my dream, finally feeling like a hero in real life. It really made me think if this were some sort of simulation game then would you kill him? What if he never got caught and continued robbing people- what then? And more importantly, are we not responsible for each other as human beings regardless of who they are or where they come from?”
The man said, “In case you don’t know it yet.. Here is your answer: Have a safe walk!” He let go and ran away without any hesitation towards his next victim on the opposite side of the street. I watched him go and I couldn’t help but feel that he was right. There are many instances where we have the chance to change someone else’s life for worse, just like how it happened with me- in our own way. What if instead of my dream, what if this man actually robbed another person? He might not get caught then either because they were never looking at their surroundings or whatnot. And then there is the question: Does saving one victim mean sacrificing a few more down the line? What would you do?” On a side note, irlfriend also told me something personal about herself when she said “i am proud of you.” That made me think. Why don’t people tell each other these