Filling the Void

Stop for a moment and focus. Listen to your heart.

How empty must a man be to invest millions of dollars in a private island for which the sole purpose is getting away with child molestation? Perhaps we could understand how enticing others to indulge in such fantasies might be the means to blackmailing them, but Epstein is known to have used his own dope, so to speak. Again, what does this say about a whole herd of people whose lives are so empty that a momentary thrill is worth that much money and effort?

The primary question for the wealthy and powerful is whether they can get away with it. This involves foreign royalty, nobility and what passes for that status in America. Are there no grand challenges left for humanity to fire passion and self-investment?

What does it signal when this sort of thing is such a strong temptation?

About Ed Hurst

Disabled Veteran, prophet of God's Laws, Bible History teacher, wannabe writer, volunteer computer technician, cyclist, Social Science researcher
This entry was posted in sanity and tagged , , , . Bookmark the permalink.

2 Responses to Filling the Void

  1. Iain says:

    “Don’t get high on your own supply”
    Rich Baby Boomers grand cause is themselves.
    The hand basket overflows and is now a container ship, destination unchanged.

    Like

  2. Jay DiNitto says:

    What a scumbag. In most cases, poverty is a blessing. Imagine if more people had more money? They’d set the world on fire.

    Like

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