Fear or greed, which is the most powerful human emotion?

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I think it's a combination of both of them I don't think there's any one emotion that's more powerful than the other.

I think it’s a combination of both of them I don’t think there’s any one emotion that’s more powerful than the other. It depends on the situation. If you’re in a situation where you have a lot of money, you might be more afraid of losing it than you are of having it stolen from you. But if you’ve got nothing to lose, I think you’d be much more likely to be greedy than fearful. And I’m not saying that greed is always a bad thing, but I do think greed can be a very dangerous emotion.
… I would say that fear is probably the strongest emotion in the world. Fear is a powerful emotion, and it can make you do things that you wouldn’t normally do. For example, when I was a kid, my dad would always say, “Don’t worry about what other people think of you, because you’ll never know what they think about you until you die.” And he was right, of course. You can’t control what people will think or how they’ll react to you in any way, shape, or form. you can control is how are you going to react. That’s the only thing that can make a difference in your life, is to learn how to control your emotions and your reactions to them. When you learn to do that, then you won’t have to worry so much about how people are going to judge you or what others will say. They’ll just be happy to have you around so that they can get on with their lives and do what’s best for them, not what you think they should be doing. This is something that I’ve learned over the years from my father and my mother, who are both very wise and very compassionate people. My father is very much like my grandfather, in that he’s very concerned about the well-being of his family. He’s always trying to make sure that his children are doing the right things and that their parents are happy and healthy and happy in their own lives. So he has a great deal of concern for the welfare of the people around him, even if he doesn’t necessarily agree with them on every single issue. He might disagree with some of their opinions, as he did with me, on several issues, such as the Vietnam War, the war in Iraq, abortion, gay marriage, etc., but he always tries to find a middle ground between the two sides and try to work out a solution that works for both sides. The same thing is true of my mom. She’s just as concerned with her family’s welfare as she is with my own, although she may disagree on some issues. As far as I know, she’s never had any problems with the police or the government or anything like that. Her main concern is for her children and her husband and their happiness and health and happiness in this life and the next. There’s nothing that she would ever want to change about her life or her beliefs, except for a few things. One of those things is her belief that marriage is between a man and a woman, regardless of whether they’re biologically related or not. Another thing she believes in is that women should have the same rights as men to vote and hold public office, just like men have. Those are her two main beliefs about women and women’s rights. Now, some people think that these two beliefs are incompatible, that one of them is wrong and one is right. Well, if that were the case, it would be very difficult for me to live my life by those beliefs. Because if I were to believe that the rights of women are not equal to those of men or that men should not have equal rights to women, what would that mean? It would mean that my wife and I could never have children together. We would never be able to raise a family together and raise our children in harmony and harmony with each other and with society as a whole. Would that be right? Would it be good for society? All I can do is tell you what I believe in my heart, based on my personal experience and what my family and friends have told me about my beliefs and how I feel about them, and why they are right or wrong. To my knowledge, no one has ever tried to prove to me that there is such a thing as “right” or “wrong” for women or men. No one’s ever asked me whether I am a feminist or a male chauvinist or an anti-feminist. None of these things have ever been asked of me by anyone, either in person or by email or any other form of communication, whether it was written or spoken or written on paper or in writing or on any kind of electronic medium, including the Internet.

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