> Really! People, I understand outrage and grief the senseless loss of someone
> you care about and wishing they had preserved their body in hope of
> reanimating him.
> But to demand that another person do it to save you pain?
> That isn't right.
You have an odd definition of "demand". What we've done is morely
point out to Eli mistakes in his argument: one, that as Michael
points out correcty, he doesn't get a vote in deciding how "important"
he is to the world--the world does. Second, while none of us would
deny him his freedom of choice, those choices do have consequences
for others--and not just emotional pain, but likely longer term real
affects of the absence of his mind and voice.
Certainly Eli has a right to make that decision for himself; but he's
the one who chose to justify it by denying that it affected others, and
in that he is mistaken.
-- Lee Daniel Crocker <email@example.com> <http://www.piclab.com/lee/> "All inventions or works of authorship original to me, herein and past, are placed irrevocably in the public domain, and may be used or modified for any purpose, without permission, attribution, or notification."--LDC
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