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228 Taiwanese Spirits Taesiong Scripture

Chapter 6: Swift Retribution

 

The Origin Destiny Taesiong says:

 

Wishing others to fail, destroying others’ successes, risking others for one’s own securities, stealing from others to benefit oneself, bringing the worthless to trade for the precious, abandoning the public interests for personal gains, claiming others’ talents for personal credits, covering up others’ virtues, revealing others’ unsightliness, assaulting on others’ privacies, exhausting others’ goods and moneys, breaking up others from their loved ones, infringing others’ beloved, assisting others in wrong doings, exercising privileges to exert personal whims, slandering others for victories, possessing in hearts full of sinister plots, putting down others’ strengths, ignoring one’s own shortcomings, wielding whims to oppress and threaten, condoning violence, killings, and assaults; such learned persons, using the Greater China imperial unificationist conceptions, as coercions to oppress the weak, to pronounce mouthful, tongueful of demonic, deceiving languages, to argue in fallacy without differentiating rights and wrongs, preferring to be conniving and vicious villains: shall descend into the abyss full of horrors, crushing mountains, bloodiness, and filth; in as many as ten thousand lives, shall remain karmically futile to obtain physical incarnations.  The current life’s retribution, swift and furious it cometh.


 


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Newsflash

Former American Institute in Taiwan (AIT) chairman Richard Bush yesterday expressed concern about whether Taiwan’s democratic system, which he said is “polarized” and “divided,” could withstand Beijing’s efforts to bring about unification.

Before wrapping up his short visit to Taipei, Bush remarked on the state of cross-strait relations and Taiwan’s democratic system during a roundtable discussion at a symposium entitled “A Spectacular Century: The Republic of China (ROC) Centennial Democracy Forums.”

In his speech, Bush discussed how the development of cross-strait relations might have constrained the choices available to Taiwan’s political system, examining how changes to the balance of power might have impacted Taiwan’s democracy.