Many people look at a situation and decide to do what’s best. Best for whom? That is the question. If I find a person’s wallet laying on the bus seat, and if has $50 in it, then keeping the $50 for myself is best for me, but not best for the person who lost it. So, doing what’s best, may not always be the right thing to do. Locating the person who lost their wallet might take time and effort not to mention what’s involved in getting the wallet back to that person. That means that doing the right thing may not always be the easiest thing to do. Once the wallet is returned, the person to whom you return it may not even thank you let alone provide a reward. After you’ve done what’s right, you will at least have a clear conscience. If you do what’s best, it could harden your conscience and make it tougher to do unto others as you would have them do unto you. Sometimes best can also be right. Most of the time, it is not.
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