Since I don't know what's absolutely right, I can't say what's absolutely wrong - but we can draw conclusions based on instinct, personal bias, and generalities we've so far learned on this journey called life. And we can hypothesize. Everything You'll Ever Need To Answer Any Question This old post explains my method of reaching decisions. The problem seems to enter in the presentation of "right and wrong". Let me tell you of an actual incident and its outcome.
A little 6-year old girl fell on the playground and was knocked unconscious for a long minute. An hour later she started speaking gibberish, and generally didn't respond when her parents addressed her. Seemed confused. They kept her home from school.
One day her teacher came to visit his former pupil. He sat and listened as the little girl muttered her nonsensical gibberish, then stood and said in shock:
"She's speaking fluent Greek, I recognize my grandparents native tongue, it's Greek. She's speaking Greek."
Cutting to the chase, she was taken out of school, isolated from all friends, put in a private academy for accelerated children, treated like a relic, and was a mediocre student. Her grades, at first average, became less so over the years. As a young adult she developed manic depression, hospitalized many times, and now must be medicated to get through life.
Her parents thought she was a "miracle-child" - wanted her special gift to be nurtured. Their intentions seemed right seemed good yet it ended very badly. So what's right and what's wrong here? Should she have been left alone to continue in her known universe, or taken out because she might be gifted?
How do we make decisions? Granted this was a child, but we draw conclusions about people every day and take action based on them - is that right? If I didn't know who Albert Einstein was and someone showed me his picture I'd think it was some crazed nut who didn't know how to brush his hair.
At the end of the day, when we resort to thinking in absolutes it's a razor's edge of conflict. Oh and one more thing: the reason she did so poorly in that new school? that teacher was mistaken. It wasn't Greek it was simple gibberish, brought on by a small concussion.