If you realize that you have the power to accomplish or have anything that you want in your life, would you ever be at all interested in stealing what someone else has? Of course not. The exhilaration of being able to build, have or be anything that you choose is far greater then the guilt, risk or false achievement of having “successfully” taken for yourself that which someone else has built, had or achieved.
When you steal something from someone else you have thrown yourself back into the miserable position of being a beggar, a panhandler, as it were, to the universe. You have bought into the superstition that life is a matter of luck, a roll of the dice, a matter of chance, that anyone who has something, was smiled on by the gods and somehow has magic given to him that you were not fortunate enough to receive.
Every time that you look at the stolen item or money, your soul within you asks why you don’t have the magic that they have? You feel a sense of guilt because, in your heart of hearts you know, you “should be” the creator with the freedom to choose anything you desire from the abundant universe. (This is an innate knowledge that our approval based society teaches us to deny in favor of “dependency” on parents, employers, governments [dictatorships] “the gods” and their representatives, luck, superstition and chance.)
People have to figured out how magnificent they are and that they have the power, the right, and the ability to create the life they desire. They need “no magic” or “outside” dependency to create their perfect life. If they can’t understand that, they might just as well be sacrificing virgins into a volcano to find favor with the gods, on whom they “think they depend”, to bring rain for their crops, to keep them from starving.
The good life is when we have learned to “make it” so there’s no need to “fake it”.
Think about it. The Guardian