A facilitated dialogue open to any and all.
When thinking about whether to vote for your preferred third party candidate, or to vote for your second choice, you need to consider: which vote will create the most value for you?
To vote, or not to vote? This is the first, and last, question any voter should ask themselves. Is voting worth your time and effort? Does the act of voting, and the outcome of the electoral process, create value for you?
Next time you get into an argument with someone, especially if it is about politics/religion/value issues, remember that sometimes facts and truth don’t matter. That’s not what the argument is usually about. Instead:
For the person using force, it is voluntary. It is the ultimate expression of one-sided decision-making, where one’s personal power is unilaterally utilized. But for the person force is used against, choice is denied. Force is coercive, and that coercion is force’s trademark. It is the attempt to impose one person’s decision upon someone else. Force, therefore, contains a sense of irony. It is the use of one’s self-autonomy to deny another of their self-autonomy.