JA2.2. Obey moral laws to be inspired
@ Dr. Ing. Jan Pająk

JA2.2. Obey moral laws to be inspired

There are also moral laws, which we cannot obey just while doing everyday chores. For obeying these laws we actually need to take initiative, and to do various things in addition and above of our everyday chores. An example of such a moral low is stating "continually increase your knowledge", which we can only obey, if we purposely devote our time to learn new knowledge and new skills. Another example is the moral low of Compulsory Defence, discussed amongst others in subsection JC11.1 /?/, which says "you have a moral duty to defend yourself and to defend your living space". It obliges us to study methods of defence and martial arts. In order to also obey these other types of moral laws, totalizm developed another procedure called here "obey to be inspired". This procedure basically is saying:
A. Continually increase your knowledge, especially the one concerning new moral laws which were unknown to you before.
B. While learning new moral laws continually seek what else you could do within the time, circumstances, resources, knowledge, and skills that are in your disposal, to increase the number of moral laws that you obey, and to increase the precision with which you obey them.
C. Continually exercise your knowledge of moral laws that you accomplished so far, by observing life around you, and continually categorising in the light of these laws, if whatever you see falls into a moral category, or into an immoral category. (Note that a real totalizt never overlooks and agrees with anything that runs against moral laws and happens around him/herself, independently whether it happens on films, in books, in journals, or in the real life, even if in a given situation is unable to do anything to change or to stop the immoral that he/she notices.)
One should notice that in order to learn new moral laws, one does not needs to use only books on totalizm (although totalizm describes these laws in the most clear and comprehensive manner). For example, in subsection I4.1.1 is stated that each moral law is an equivalent of an appropriate physical law. Therefore, one can also learn new moral laws, by translating into moral terminology known laws of physics (how to do this, it is explained in subsections I4.1.1 and JE3). Also our counter-organ of conscience is knowing all moral laws and continually tells us what is moral and what is immoral. Proverbs and popular sayings are excellent sources of moral laws too. Fables and folk stories usually include a part which tries to express some moral law. Finally, the thorough and long-term observation of fate of other real people, is one of the most excellent sources of an empirical knowledge on effects of moral laws' action.

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