Deepak Chopra's Karma: The Law of Karma (or Cause and Effect)
"Karma" is both action and the consequence of that action; it is cause and effect simultaneously, because every action generates a force of energy that returns to us in kind. There is nothing unfamiliar about the Law of Karma. Everyone has heard the expression, "What you sow is what you reap." Obviously, if we want to create happiness in our lives, we must learn to sow the seeds of happiness. Therefore, karma implies the action of conscious choice-making.
Bernie and the Donald Share THREE of Diamonds Karma:
Diamonds symbolize that which we value
3 of Diamonds: Uncertain Money Conditions
Challenge for the 3 of Diamonds: Dependence on Others.
They both talk about money Bernie: "Break up the banks, Sins of Wall Street, Free health care, education.." Trump: Did I tell you I'm a billionaire, see my plane, see my golf club, see my Trump tower here, there, everywhere..."
Dependence on Others: Trump depends on his audience, his friends, his high powered cabinet, the ratings, the polls... The Bern is humble, he doesn't want to take sides, he's an independent, he's been waiting 30,000 years for his fellow Congressmen to support him. Only one Patron Senator (Washington or Oregon) of Lost Causes, felt the Bern during the campaign.
Diamonds - Values - Security – Dharma,
9 of Diamonds - Generosity or Selfishness,
Karma for the 9 of Diamonds - Faith in the Golden Calf.
Another high profile example: the NINE of Diamonds Karma curse of - Faith in the Golden Calf has to be the most bizarre of the fifty-two karma varieties
Bush, born with the silver spoon might be forgiven in his belief in the Golden Calf but the double NINE of Diamonds, LEO II Obama, actually believes that he is the Golden Calf.
The NINE of Diamonds playing card is an unlucky card known as the ‘Curse of Scotland’ Origin: Scotland, 17th Century or earlier. The Earl of Stair, Sir John Dalrymple, was said to have used the card as a coded message to trigger the Massacre at Glencoe in 1692 – the card was said to resemble his coat of arms. An order to give ‘no quarter’ to the Scots after the Battle of Culloden was also said to be scrawled on another Nine of Diamonds card by the Duke of Cumberland; and supposedly the death warrant for Mary Queen of Scots was written on the back of the same playing card, although this last maybe stretches the story a bit a too far. An alternative story is that the ‘Curse of Scotland’ was a tax levied on Scots to pay for nine diamonds stolen from the crown of Scotland.