Litigation and Karma.

The messenger.

To resort to litigation is to deny or avoid karma.

About Ian Gardner

Ian Gardner was born on the 20th February 1934 in Sri Lanka, then Ceylon, and christened Basil Ian Gunewardene. He was born two months prematurely and nearly died five times in his first two months. He moved to Australia in September 1969 where he changed his surname to Gardner. From childhood, he had an enquiring mind and an innate interest in the supernatural. Since 1986, nineteen years of regular periods of meditation, "searching within", reading and revelations have culminated in this free book which has been nine years in the making. Further writings followed and all his writings are available to all on the Internet free of charge. There is more information in the preface of the book. February 2020. My search - my journey, is now complete.
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4 Responses to Litigation and Karma.

  1. Parmaatma says:

    Accepting or denying karma is also a sense of justice.

    What is the difference between litigation and a decree?

    • Ian Gardner says:

      Use a dictionary 🙂

    • Ian Gardner says:

      Parmaatma, let me add to my comment.
      I do not know what you mean by the question. For instance, do you mean the question literally? If you do, the answer is simply that litigation is a process and a decree is a fact.

      • Parmaatma says:

        This is what I meant:

        In my opinion, litigation is an effort, an attempt at justice and fairness.

        Karma is a judgement passed without a hearing.

        Acceptance or denial is only an expression of the petitioner. He has a natural right to such an expression.

        Vasishtha cautions Rama about this in Yoga Vasishtha, chapters 7, 8 and 9 of Book 2.

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