If you believe in Karma
Karma (in Hinduism and Buddhism: the sum of a person’s actions in this and previous states of existence, viewed as deciding their fate in future existences.) is an action that, according to Indian philosophy, needs to be countered with another action.
There is good karma and there is bad karma.
Karma is a method to imprison you. Imprison? Yeah… Truth be told: A good action doesn’t balance a bad one, and no matter what you do, a bad action is a bad action. Done. Over. Next.
Karma acts on you like an energetic attachment. Not the action, no. The belief of karma energetically attaches yourself, anchors you and leaches your aliveness.
Karma is a lot like the national debt: it cannot be worked off, paid off, by design. You are always in debt, and that’s that.
This whole inquiry started from a recent insight I had: that people from India or Pakistan, originally or still live there, have disproportionately more attachments than “normal” people with different belief system.
What creates the attachment? It is a strong emotional connection, in Karma’s case.