Personal Subjective Right Analysis

This concept of personal subjective ‘right’ is what all people generally pursue, even if that person is bad in society’s view, that person it still pursuing their idea of what is right. This is because all people pursue their personal subjective ‘right’ and the strength of the human brains interest to pursue whatever that ‘right’ thing may be, is clearly evident here. A way to further emphasize this point could be to state that an Isis fighter committing what western society would consider atrocities is going through this very same concept of internal reaction to available stimuli and information. Thus, making the Isis fighter’s decision to torture people and Snowden’s choice to be a ‘hero’ not all that different when it comes to what is causing …show more content…
Not much digging is needed to discover Greenwald’s personal interests as the author states it out right, discussing these matters and his beliefs of their importance outright. Glenn’s beliefs are echoed in the words of Supreme Court Justice Louis Brandeis when Greenwald quoted a statement in a case where Brandeis remarked that “the right to be left alone is the most comprehensive of rights, and the right most valued by a free people”16 this essentially summed up what appears to be Greenwald’s core view of Snowden’s case. Having an awareness that Glenn was this kind of person is likely part of the reason that Snowden was adamant that Glenn had to be involved when Snowden chose to become a whistleblower. Upon further analysis of Greenwald’s ideology, it appears that much like Snowden he had within him this western value approach to situations showing a clear interest in pursuing the subjective ‘right’. Interestingly enough, between the lines there appears to be a consensus amongst Snowden and Glenn that none of this is subjective and that rather these truths and moralities are entirely objective with some end goal approach of ultimate truth and goodness all clear indication of biblical influence that seemingly runs rampant in influencing western society. On privacy Greenwald discusses how the belief in true lack of privacy leads to a change in behavior and natural expressions stating in regards to this that “all oppressive authorities – political, religious, societal, parental – rely on this vital truth, using it as a principal tool to enforce orthodoxies, compel adherence, and quash dissent,”17 and that “far more effectively than a police force, the deprivation of privacy will crush any temptation to deviate from rules and

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