Acceptance, Compassion, and Forgiveness: Keys to our Ascension

After disclosure, and even now, caregivers (people like you) who feel that they have incarnated in these times to help the Earth transition into positive 4th density are called upon to do in our own daily living what the “world” says is impossible: 1) Accept individual and collective imperfection and shadow, 2) See ourselves and world with Compassion, and 3) Forgive.

Honestly, I intuit that the ONLY way we as a planet are going to get to 4th density in consciousness is precisely HOW we deal with the knowledge of crimes against humanity.  If we meet those revelations with a collective knee jerk reaction, then we have not yet been able to access our individual and collective heart energy centers.  We get stuck in the anger and thirst for retributive justice.  Instead, we must first learn and become aware of the precise nature of the crimes—for only in acknowledgement of the reality can healing begin.  But then do we gather pitch forks and burn the perpetrators?  How will this be of any use in the ascension process?  In fact, this may well be EXACTLY what the highest echelons of negative power players want because in their wisdom (without love) spiritual path, they know that anger and revenge keep people stuck in a closed circuit of their lower triad chakra system and the necessary activation of the heart chakra is blocked. 

Instead, we can help be positive catalysts for people to learn to accept, see themselves with compassion, and forgive themselves.  Then they are able to do that with all of reality—including their enemies.  Restorative Justice is a balanced way to seek and find true justice from a heart centered, balanced manner.  Already, universities across the world are offering graduate degrees in restorative justice and we know that it works from past difficult social situations including the work in South Africa.

People who already possess skills and leadership in this area will arise to occasion and help bridge our collective gap between the old justice lens to the a new one that is indeed a quantum leap in consciousness.  Thus the 4th density dawns!!

Let’s start with ourselves today….  for we can only walk with people to the degree that we, ourselves, have walked.

Don’t take my word for it.  I’ll close with Ra’s words which are also found in the Perennial Tradition which undergirds all wisdom schools of thought and faith.

The heart of the discipline of the personality is threefold. One, know yourself. Two, accept yourself. Three, become the Creator. 74.11

In forgiveness lies the stoppage of the wheel of action, or what you call karma. 17.20

Our understanding of karma is that which may be called inertia. Those actions which are put into motion will continue using the ways of balancing until such time as the controlling or higher principle which you may liken unto your braking or stopping is invoked. This stoppage of the inertia of action may be called forgiveness. These two concepts are inseparable. 34.4

The following table is from http://www.cscsb.org/restorative_justice/retribution_vs_restoration.html

Retributive Justice

Restorative Justice

Crime is an act against the state, a violation of a law, an abstract idea Crime is an act against another person and the community
The criminal justice system controls crime Crime control lies primarily in the community
Offender accountability defined as taking punishment Accountability defined as assuming responsibility and taking action to repair harm
Crime is an individual act with individual responsibility Crime has both individual and social dimensions of responsibility
Punishment is effective:

  • Threats of punishment deter crime
  • Punishment changes behavior
Punishment alone is not effective in changing behavior and is disruptive to community harmony and good relationships
Victims are peripheral to the process Victims are central to the process of resolving a crime.
The offender is defined by deficits The offender is defined by capacity to make reparation
Focus on establishing blame or guilt, on the past (did he/she do it?) Focus on the problem solving, on liabilities/obligations, on the future (what should be done?)
Emphasis on adversarial relationship Emphasis on dialogue and negotiation
Imposition of pain to punish and deter/prevent Restitution as a means of restoring both parties; goal of reconciliation/restoration
Community on sideline, represented abstractly by state Community as facilitator in restorative process
Response focused on offender’s past behavior Response focused on harmful consequences of offender’s behavior; emphasis is on the future
Dependence upon proxy professionals Direct involvement by participants

 

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