When it comes to non-interference in inanimate, vegetative and animate nature, we say: “You can’t immerse your paws in nature, destroy forests, birds, animals, etc.; everything has to be done carefully, cautiously.”
And when it comes to human nature, we are weak in this regard and that is why we have to work with ourselves in some way. But no one wants that. That is the whole problem.
The science of Kabbalah does not speak about ecology, but about how to restore our balance with nature, since we are inflicting particular harm to the general, global homeostasis. And the most harmful object of nature is man.
But how can a person who thinks only about himself become an integral part of nature?
There are laws on the inanimate, vegetative, and animate levels that provide homeostasis, inner consent and harmony of all parts. A person does not have this. In order to bring a person to the conscious fulfillment of balance with nature, one needs to understand what it is and how to achieve it.
In order to get into balance with others, each person must take into account the desires of others, and they his. This is called the law of mutual guarantee, mutual consent.
In principle humanity would like to do this somehow. After all, all the laws we adopt seem to want to compensate for ignorance of the law of mutual guarantee, but this compensation is weak and one-sided, with distortions.
The fact is that the implementation of this law will provide humanity and all the other underlying layers of nature—inanimate, vegetative and animate—with complete balance. We must reach it.
Moreover, when we begin to achieve it, we will discover the laws of natural commutation. And then we will be able to make big breakthroughs in everything because we will understand how to properly organize the relationship between people on all levels—between spouses, parents and children, bosses and subordinates, subordinates among themselves, bosses among themselves, etc.
We will be able to clearly perceive, in accordance with nature, how to build these relationships.
From KabTV’s “Conversation about Management Science”