You are absolutley right, Wardenx we as humans will have disagreements and differing definitions of right and wrong. And our individual lives sets us up for that. Like you said, my life may have taught me a different set of "rights" and "wrongs" than yours. Ideally we should each (and especially every leader being the mouthpiece for many) should have the maturity to value the opinion and beliefs of another and evaluate it for quality and even accept it if it measures up. If both sides do that - humbly recognize their faults and seek to be better - war would never be necessary. It's how we hold to our own ideas that causes the problem, the "I'm right and you're wrong" attitude that gets us into trouble. We don't have to be right, we CAN take suggestions, we CAN change and work together for the greater good, but do we? No. Our pride and desire to "save face" and prove our point is often stronger than our desire to do what is best. And that is one of the greatest tragedies of society. It is more important to appear right than to be right; the repentant (or learning and changing) soul is viewed as weak and easy to tromp. I guess my point is that by being humble and open to new ideas and ways of thinking we can join with our opposition and determine the best possible course of action for all involved.