Today, is a Thursday and in each morning opens with getting the kids going.
Yesterday, a conversation among the little people came up about inheritance rights, in the sense of what they are expecting from their parents. A conversation that was eye opening on many levels and most definitely a conversation that each parent should invoke with their children.
I opened up the scope to include 'God'. What do the children (we the people) expect from 'God'? No, I did not interfere with what the kids were discussing because that was their opening and although I was a party, I was interested in their views. My idea came up within, based on what I can recall of what is taught within the sects and the diversity that can be experienced most any day, especially on a Sunday here in the West.
In each sect of the Abrahamic tree, each has a diversity of what 'promise' is per se to become in the end. I'm not here to debate those. I am noting that from our children each of us invoke that 'right' so that each can enjoy being a child, while the grownups take care of the overhead worries. It makes sense to enable that beauty of being a child, with all the giggles and laughter. I love it, myself. "I take on the world, you go have a blast living!"
See what I mean? Both disciplines of logic regarding inheritance to mankind, and our commitments to our children, have a huge diversity of what is both expected and sought (promised). There is no consistency most anywhere on the earth.
I figure that not even Santa Claus is consistent about 'good boys and girls' as any parent that can, usually will give the gifts,
My conclusion is that there is a 'responsibility' to be taught and understood what constitutes good and bad, universal. That even in the religious beliefs, there is no 'inheritance rights' as each must adhere to the rules to even be truly worthy (per se).
Then that conflict of 'forgiven' versus 'birthright'.
As you can witness from the opening here, I am in true mental debate on a real important issue too me.
It all comes down to a judgment and I hate that part.