3 Answers

  1. Because society dictates prohibitions for control and management. And a person is so arranged that what is not recommended to do is not done and what is strictly forbidden, then curiosity is tempted.

    A person needs to explain why this is impossible, it is necessary to understand the reasons and circumstances, then the person has the following thought: I will not do this or that, not because it is impossible, but because I do not want to, this has become my moral foundation, I have understood the reasons and consequences.

  2. Because rules are a coordinate system plotted on a map. The task of the rules is to help you navigate the terrain, that is, in life. However, no matter how accurate the map is, it is not your life that you have to navigate on your own.

    The need to break the rules is often associated with curiosity, because the arguments of ethicists are only a semantic construct for you, until you experience the situation for yourself and realize the reason for the appearance of the rule.�

    Another reason is antagonism towards systems that impose rules and force you to follow them, making you feel less like you have a choice.

  3. Because a person does not want to be the same as everyone else. And this is normal. This is an individual. A person wants to be noticed and be themselves. This is inherent in nature.

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