In the Foundational Friday broadcast “Hate,” Chief Yuya deals with the concept of hate as it relates to the common vernacular and its deeper, more esoteric meanings and implications. The effects on what is taught to us concerning the emotion or energy of hate has several manifestations, yet are assumed to be based on a moral perspective that implicates a “right” and a “wrong,” often leading people down religious paths since most religions, as most know them, suggest moral righteousness.
Hate and love can be considered two sides of the same coin, or rather two spirits of the same realm; they are both transient spirits. Much of our confusion on these two principles come from a politicized definition of them—not a true grasp of their meanings, but vague interpretations.
Hate, in particular, is demonized by contemporary society as something to avoid and often polarized into an aggressive disposition from one party to another, yet it can be said that this tool granted by the creator must serve a purpose.
Most dangers lie in various forms of “self hate,” where people completely deny certain aspects of themselves in order to conform to a perceived paradigm, often of their own misinterpretations. The nuance of the word "hate" can be demonstrated when one compares the two words, “identity crisis” and “self loathing” with one another. Both encompass the hate concept and are relatively the same, yet identity crisis does not imply as definite a relationship with hate, as does self-loathing.
So here we see, like many things, hate has varying degrees. Further complexities can occur with awareness of yet other forms of it such as a "perfect hate," a hate coupled with drive, or rather, a drive fueled by hate prompting action to complete or perfect a state or situation.
Hate can be an alarm to something intrusive or dangerous, an instruction to move and deal with an identified issue. It can be of a beneficial polarity or otherwise, but the idea of it as an absolute corruption is erroneous. It may be a demarcation of areas you should avoid or explore—the avoidance of one plane brings you to another—all of which can be internal or external.
Hate can be a proper experience when in context, a fact supported by the very mention of supreme beings in popular scriptures said to “hate” certain principles themselves. It is the knowing of one’s self and purpose that the allocation of this emotion can be mastered.
An amazing aspect of hate comes from the self that does not identify with its supreme property and begins to see itself as that which the higher self loathes—that which the deity has described, real or imagined, as “dirty” or “less than.” This is “self-hate,” and one of its side-effects is to cause loss of vision or perspective on peripheral causation and pathway to improvement.
The intricacy with which Chief Yuya has described these hate aspects also give light to how external interpretations can affect whole nations if one can imagine giving nations “god" concepts. Be kind to your growing mind, be good to yourself, and learn to over-stand—not be a victim of— hate.
Listen to the full broadcast of the "Hate" paradigm discussed by Chief Yuya
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