- Jul 18, 2011
"Saying "can't" and "shouldn't" have exactly the same value - nada. Anything that is legal can be done."Mortai Gravesend said:I really hope English is your second language, because you clearly don't understand the word 'shouldn't'. Hint: It does not create any kind of imposition. Try learning about the implications of the word 'shouldn't' before blathering on as if saying "He shouldn't do that" is fighting against someone's freedom. Saying you shouldn't do X does not mean I am fighting against your ability to do X. I am free to impede it in a legal manner though, like by not giving you money or helping you.ElPatron said:Whelp. All I know is that you're free to protest for your hypocrisy. Saying "can't" and "shouldn't" have exactly the same value - nada. Anything that is legal can be done.Mortai Gravesend said:So what if it's a personal opinion?
And no, it isn't trampling on their freedoms. If you disagree, do tell which one. The one to not have people disapprove of you?
So when you're telling me I shouldn't do X and you have no legal right to prevent me from doing something legal... you're fighting against my freedom. And that is against my freedom.
Sorry, I sound drunk when I'm sober.
I do understand the world "shouldn't". I just think it's pathetic to think that people shouldn't join boycott X but will defend the right to join boycott Y.
Not giving me money is not a way to stop me. But imagine I was American and you told me "You should not have guns" - you'd be fighting against my hypothetical constitutional rights.