Black and/or white
81) When we say that nothing is wrong, then everything is right. When we say that nothing is right, then everything must be wrong. It's the logical assumption that goes with such a vision wherein the thought of the mind is black or white, but never in-between. This is different when we would assume that it could be both depending on the kind of angle we look at something, or of whom we are talking about. One person can think straight-on while someone else will give it a moment of thought. The one can think left, and another one will turn right. So it is that when both visions do join together in a balance of each others thinking that we could say that both are right and wrong at the same time. There could even occur a situation wherein both will be truly right based on the place where someone lives. However, both could also be wrong when living on the other side of the planet. Yes, what in one place is regarded as being right can also be wrong because they live somewhere else within another reality of the mind vis-à-vis a particular situation. They do so because it can't be done differently due to certain special characteristics of the place where they live their lives. This means that the manner we live on this planet won't be the same one on another one. Our body for instance has accustomed itself on a 24-hour day, not let say one of 27 hours. Therefore, what would be right here could well be wrong somewhere else. Anyway, we may never forget that our life is founded on a foundation that never changes. It's everywhere the same, and thus always right, but never wrong. The same it is when we talk about our Torah. It's a foundation whereupon we can build wherever we reside, and would be living our lives within time and space. That's not the case for the Temple that can only be build in the center of the community of man, namely Yerushalayim.