i wouldn't murder them, but i'd kill all their family and friends
I back off, wait some time, and they dispose of him quietly and efficiently. It is so important to plan properly so that you don't have to go to jail. Waiting draws suspicion from you.
If I was there with means, instinct would win and I'd probably kill the person. Otherwise, I'd let the cops handle it and try to find peace. Life is too short to give my life on top of the one already taken.
probably, tie them up and make it so no part of their body could move, and then force feed them small amounts of poison so they don't die but they are in constant pain. then maybe i would also put them in a cage filled with rats and snakes and bats and bugs. i would feed him food that was a year past its due date so he would have constant food poisoning, but not die. I would keep this up for like a year, before i would feed him to a tiger.
jk, i don't think i could do something that horrible to a person
Kill them with my bare hands.
hang them by their penis then cut their balls off with a rusty butter knife then deep fry and make them eat them and leave them haging there until either the rope breaks or their penis does (whatever comes first) then id kill them the same way they killed the one i loved.
hurt them.... but not kill them cuz you dont want to go to jail... but hurt them as much as possible
Let the law handle it unless it failed. Then wait a good long time and take them out in a devious way that could be alibied.
Forgive them as the bible says:
Mark 11:25 - 26 - And when ye stand praying, forgive, if ye have ought against any: that your Father also which is in heaven may forgive you your trespasses. But if ye do not forgive, neither will your Father which is in heaven forgive your trespasses.
Time Magazine ran a poll not long ago with the title:
Should all be Forgiven?
What they did was conduct a survey and this is what survey asked:
Would you forgive someone who murdered someone in your community?
33% said yes they would and 59% said they would not.
Given those situations in every answer the overwhelming majority of responses said that if we had to choose we would choose bitterness rather than forgiveness.There are three rules to forgiveness:
The Golden rule:
You should forgive others the way you would want others to forgive you.
God’s rule is this:
You will be forgiven the way you forgive others.
Then there’s the Grace Rule:
The way you should forgive others is the way God has forgiven you.
Forgiving one another even as God for Christ’s sake has forgiven you
Now, from the other direction
I should forgive you the way I would want you to forgive me.
I will be forgiven the way I forgive you.
The way I forgive you is the way God has forgiven me.
Speaking for myself I fear bitterness more than any other emotion because bitterness is an emotional cancer that will eat you up from the inside out. Friend when someone does you wrong forgive them quickly before bitterness has a chance to grow.
When you forgive others in categories, it proceeds more easily. Once you notice how good it feels to forgive, you will feel inspired to forgive everyone as much as possible, as fully as you can.
Remember, no one is a perfect son or daughter, man or woman, husband or wife, student or teacher, worker or boss. You are allowed to make mistakes and learn from them. Forgiveness is an optimal method to process what you learn.
Learning how to forgive may be the smartest thing you can do.
Recent research shows that holding on to anger increases your chances of a heart attack as well as cancer, high blood pressure, high cholesterol and other illnesses, according to news reports.
Forgiveness boosts your self-esteem and lowers your blood pressure and heart rate, experts say. Forgiveness also helps you sleep better at night and boosts a positive change in your attitude.
"Forgiveness is an intellectual decision you make to give up your anger and feelings of revenge," Dr. Richard Fitzgibbons, a psychiatrist .He added that forgiving is not forgetting: It is letting go of anger and hurt and moving on.
A study found that those who forgave no longer had feelings of anxiety and depression and felt better about themselves. Forgiveness is a variable closely related to religiousness and spirituality that has been hypothesized to be protective of mental and physical health.
Forgiveness is an ancient concept. It is enshrined in all the great religions as a gesture of supreme value. It is a mark of compassion, love, and caring-and is thus a natural concern of the healing professions, whose essence embodies these very qualities. There are no boundaries to forgiveness.
A society that cannot forgive is one without a heart. We should not wish to live in such a society-or a world-in which forgiveness is never extended.Forgiveness has been found to have application to the field of medicine.
We emphasize the importance of one's motive in forgiving, noting that altruistic motives hold greater benefits than do self-interested motives.
Religious leaders have long hailed forgiveness as an act of virtue. Now, some researchers are claiming that, in addition to improving your spiritual health, forgiveness may have benefits for your physical health, too.
Forgiveness is not forgetting. In fact, one must acknowledge negative emotions and events before forgiveness can occur.
Forgiveness is not pardoning, excusing, or stating that an offense will be treated as acceptable behavior in the future.
Forgiveness is, first and foremost, an internal process. It is primarily for you.
The term pseudo-forgiveness has been used to describe forgiveness that occurs with ulterior motives, such as wanting to aggravate or prove the offender's wrongdoings. This approach is not likely to have healing benefits.
Forgiveness is a path to freedom. It frees one from the control of the 'offender.'
Forgiveness can break patterns that would otherwise interfere with future relationships.
Forgiveness can take time and hard work.
Forgiveness need not require reconciliation.