2 Answers

  1. Sorry, I don't know what exactly you mean by “strength” and “weakness.” Well done/ not well done? Energetic/ not so much? Morally categorical (stubborn, stubborn, principled, inflexible)/ morally non-categorical (open to doubts, prone to fluctuations, taking into account the change of contexts))?

    I assume that:

    1) when you accurately determine the criteria for strength/weakness in your question, the question will be removed for you;

    2) there may be so many different circumstances that in any case, the answer in the spirit of “always like this” is meaningless. A person makes a choice based on their current understanding of the situation, their current values, and the current state of their body (biochemistry, pain, etc.)

  2. He's dead.
    And this is probably the most important thing.

    I honestly believe that a person should have the right to die.
    After all, if this is his life, then death belongs to him.
    And if he finds it necessary to end his life-well, then this is his decision.
    Another thing is that people's lives rarely end under happy circumstances)))

    Therefore, with the exception of terminally ill people, it is very difficult to state when a person acted in his right mind.

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