7 Answers

  1. I think this statement is incorrect. I believe that it is more correct to say that extreme poverty and great wealth make the human heart equally callous and, accordingly, not ready for good deeds. I am not a fan of the “golden mean”, but, apparently, it is here that we will need it. That is, a person of average income is more inclined to do good deeds than the poor and rich.

  2. Myth: Think about where in the United States you will be safer to walk: in a poor Black ghetto or on the block in Beverly Hills? You can choose Russian analogues yourself. So who's kinder?

    There is no special kindness among the poor. There is, and then not always and everywhere, mutual assistance, and then only between their own. Today you poured it for me, tomorrow I'll give it to you – that's the level of kindness. At the same time, a showdown on insignificant reasons is popular among the poor – it is a substitute for entertainment that is inaccessible due to poverty, at least some kind of adrenaline rush. “Do you respect me?” “and so on.

    Here are the rich ones-just on the balcony. They are aggressive in what directly concerns their money and generally selfish interests, who would argue, but in everyday life-why be angry? Imposing and sybaritic.

  3. Because the poor and rich have different ideas about kindness, different understanding of kindness, and, accordingly, different assessments of people's actions in the light of”kindness”…

    For example, by the way a question sounds, you can confidently say that this question was formulated by a person who considers himself poor… regardless of his income)))

  4. It just isn't. The good and noble poor man is a strange myth drawn by Dickens and other authors. The poor are often tight-fisted, cruel, easily susceptible to vices. The rich, on the other hand, are often out of touch with life, dependent on their own goods, spoiled, fixated on money and material values…

    Both good and evil people are found everywhere-among the poor and among the rich. But in my opinion, there are more good people among the rich. They can afford to be kind to others, while the poor person thinks about how to survive, and often this overshadows all other needs.

  5. That's not so.Everything is diametrically opposed.Yes, many people have to cross the law to make their fortune.Hurting people.But this does not mean that everyone who meets him will be an enemy.Rather, the outsider may be a person with principles.And these people know that principles are expensive.If you are not part of their business interests, they can give you advice and help.Relatively poor people.Most of them.But why did I say diametrically, and not in every case?For poor people, usually with poor education, sometimes with poor upbringing, rarely but still.They find themselves if these are women of men who fuck knows who, constantly fuck to give birth and take money for motherhood, enough money, then spend it on themselves, and not just on themselves, but by taking loans.Then say that I'm special/special and everyone owes me.I may be wrong.However, this is often the case

  6. This is not true. It's just that a relationship needs a balance of take and give. If both people are on the same level (poor or rich), then this balance is normal for them. You think that the poor are kinder because you are poor. But in fact, a person not only gives to you, but also receives from you. The balance is fine, that's all.
    Another situation is when one is poor and the other is rich. The poor man wants to take, but he can't give anything. The rich feels used up. �The balance is broken, a take-give relationship is not possible.
    There is another caveat. Well, when everyone is rich and only one relative or friend is poor, it's easy to be kind. It is bad when you are rich alone, and almost all your relatives and friends are poorer than you. Because all of a sudden you owe everything, and every joint you make is viewed through the prism of your wealth.

  7. No good deed should go unpunished. Good people often pay for “their kindness” with nerves, time, and well-being, and they inevitably lose money.

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