WORLD FUTURE FUND
JUDGMENT DAY IN WORLD RELIGIONS
YOU REAP WHAT YOU SOW.
TRUTH AND CONSEQUENCES
"No evil can happen to a good man, either in life or after death." - Socrates (Source: Apology by Plato)
What goes around comes around.
You reap what you sow.
Is life just a waste of time?
Or does it have a greater purpose?
Do people in this life have responsibility? A responsibility that could be quite dangerous to ignore?
We're not going to pretend all the religions of the world are the same.
But most of the world's major religions have a basic concept of fate, judgment and life's purpose.
There is a concept that the actions in this life will affect a person's fate in a more eternal reality to come.
That there is a reward for those who dedicate their lives to a greater purpose than themselves.
And brutal consequences for those who don't.
What should be a person's goal in this life?
To make as much money as possible?
To pursue fame and status?
That's really quite lame.
Many of the world's great religions and philosophies have a larger, more cosmic view of life and time.
Religions like Christianity and Islam believe that this life is a test, meant to determine a person's fate in an eternal afterlife.
Hindus believe that a person will be reincarnated over a cycle that can take thousands, if not hundreds of thousands of years.
Buddhism has many different aspects, but there are various Buddhist sects that believe in reincarnation as well.
The pagan, Pre-Christian religions like Norse Paganism believe in Valhalla, an honorable afterlife for warriors.
But the point is that in many of these religions there is a concept of judgment,
that the actions you take in this life matter, for better or for worse.
We are not here to debate the theological realities of whether this is true or not.
But we will simply state that religions have a long term view of man's purpose that extends beyond a single lifespan.
And that if a person doesn't accept their purpose, there will be a harsh punishment to come.
So what should be the goal of a person's life?
A person's duty? A person's responsibility on this Earth?
In Hinduism, the word "dharma" refers to a person's duty.
And karma refers to how their actions and ability to perform their duty determines their fate along the wheel of Samsara.
Samsara is the concept of rebirth and reincarnation, which is determined by a person's actions.
We're not going to get into which religion is best.
There are different aspects of these religions, and all religions have problems.
But the point is that these religions offer people an eternal view of reality. A vision of hope.
The view that people were put on the Earth to do greater things than just going to work and getting paid.
People have a destiny.
A divine purpose.
What is that responsibility?
We're not going to pretend we have all the answers.
But what we can say is that one of the greatest threats to our world today is humanity's destruction of the biological foundations of life on this planet.
This is not only an assault against nature, but an assault against truth itself.
It is our goal to speak out and stop this destruction, and to stop the spread of lies and sickness in our time.
Our goal is to encourage others to rise up, become agents of fate, and warriors for nature, speaking out for what must be done.
Just as Socrates said that "no evil can happen to a good man, either in life or after death,"
we believe that fate rewards those who fulfill their purpose, and punishes those who don't.
What should be the role of creative people in our time?
Man's place in the universe
Socrates discusses the moral obligation to speak truth.
A call to nature's warriors to rise up.
A call for prophetic voices and artistic people to step forward.
A reading list for revolutionaries.
Where our world is going?