What does the making of a “good person” mean? Different people use different scales to determine who is good and who is not. Over the years, many factors have been used to categorize people. And the Internet continues to provide us with more recent benchmarks for measuring people. The latest theory that has been around the Internet is the “shopping cart theory” and it can perfectly define a person’s character. It is a modern approach to the cart problem with more real application and involvement.
Depending on how you answer the following question, you are a good or a bad person. Would you return a shopping cart to its designated location after use or would you just leave it where you want? Of course, this is provided that there is no serious emergency. The theory was picked up on a Reddit forum and was job by a Twitter user to continue the speech. Now let’s see what this indicates.
“The shopping cart is the ultimate test of whether a person is able to govern themselves,” the post explains. “Making the shopping cart easy, convenient, and one we all recognize as the right and appropriate thing to do. Making the shopping cart objectively fair. able to return his basket. At the same time, it is not illegal to abandon your shopping cart. Therefore, the shopping cart stands as the prime example of whether a person will do what is right without being forced to do it. So if you choose to return the basket, you are a good fit. At least according to this theory.
The theory further states: “No one will punish you for not returning the basket, no one will fine or kill you for not returning the basket, you don’t earn anything for returning the basket.” You must return the basket. from the goodness of your own heart. You must return the basket because it is the right thing to do. Because it is correct. “The theory then goes on to make extreme statements. It reads:” A person who is unable to do this is no better than an animal, an absolute savage who cannot be. forced to do what is right by threatening it with a law and the force behind it. “
The theory then ends by stating, “The shopping cart is what determines whether a person is a good or a bad member of society.” While the original cart problem was also an exercise in determining a person’s ethics, the modern version is less violent while being more apparent. Especially when many retail employees had a lot to say about it based on their personal experiences. One nobody wrote: It’s true. I am the mechanic of a grocery store and I can confirm that I look down on you when I see you abandon the carts. Please for the love of God and men and all that is good in the world TURN YOUR BASKET. YOU ARE NOT HELPING ANYTHING BY ABANDONING IT! PLEASE!
I return the carts when the weather is bad in any direction. If it’s a nice sweet sunny day, that shit stays loose.
– AM-Android (@android_am) May 9, 2020
Another retail employee said this in his case: Idk, I just feel like as someone who’s been in retail before I might not have to put it back on but the guy who works would really appreciate it so I could might as well make someone else’s day easier ?? Idk is more a question of respect for the worker and not of the unspoken societal law. There were many arguments and counter-arguments, for and against the theory. Here are some of the reactions from people.
I agree with this guy so much
– BJ (@KogashiwaKai) May 8, 2020
I’m sure this could be called “extreme circumstances”, I don’t want to give child thieves a chance to sweep your kids because you were returning a cart to a stall that was far away.
– Darthode (@_Efe) November 21, 2020
They should be the president
– Mayor of Lucky Boy, NV (@NumbaOneBastard) May 8, 2020
I sometimes admit that I don’t do this when I’m in a real rush or having a really crappy day.
– MajoraZ (@Majora__Z) May 9, 2020
How about taking the shopping cart across town away from the store and into your neighborhood?
– 🏴DanceR🍒 (@ DanceR1660) May 8, 2020
My caddies hold a quarter hostage until I return it to his house and I’ll be damned if I lose a quarter
– Fight Maid Shy’la (@ShylaNesthorn) May 8, 2020
In fact, for some of us returning the cart is a big deal. I have a few neurological issues that make it quite painful to walk. But guess what; I DO IT AGAIN. In fact, my mom is laughing at me because if I pass a loose cart in a parking lot, I’m going to hang it up and give it back!
– karinj58 (@ karinj58) December 17, 2020
I voluntarily park near a return carriage for two reasons: easier to find my car and easier to return my cart.
– FranksFriend (@friend_franks) December 19, 2020