Implementing the “Law of Karma”

Karma is a concept of Hinduism which explains a system where beneficial effects are derived from past beneficial actions and harmful effects from past harmful actions. The causality is said to be applicable not only to the material world but also to our thoughts, words, actions and actions that others do under our instructions. For example if you do a good thing, something good happens to you, and the same applies if you do a bad thing. In short, if we sow goodness, we will reap goodness and vice versa.

As to whether this law unmistakably governs all human interactions universally is open to debate. This law based on fundamentals, however, can be implemented to one’s advantage in personal and professional settings.

Implementation

The best thing about being an entrepreneur is being able to choose one’s world — the people we’d like to work with. When we can choose to, we ought to completely eliminate toxic elements from our personal micro environment. To implement the “Law of Karma” a reward system for compliance and prosecution system for violation would have to be set up. In such a personalised setting, its important to clearly define what constitutes good karma and what constitutes bad karma. For instance, maintaining the community culture, promoting self and peer growth, respecting other members, showing diligence in work — are some of the examples of good karma.

In a lawless setting, there is no incentive for being dutiful. Such a supersystem in place boosts member confidence, reassures protection and helps safeguard the rights of each of its members.


[This post is a part of the series “Ananta Daily“. To know more about Ananta check this.] If you found this post interesting you would also like — Mutual Respect in Communities

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