This book suggests a possible set of ethics for the individual vis-à-vis his or her own self—ethics that reflect the obligations life imposes on the living.
Written in the form of a Criminal Code, this book both in structure and terminology mimic legal documents.
The prime goal is to call attention to the deep psychic fusion between what we believe to be divine expectations—that is, those of the Creator—and the expectations of our consciousness. The key postulate of the Biblical text is really this: that Creator and creature communicate with each other through consciousness. More than that perhaps: that Creator and creature blend and merge within consciousness.
This Constitution and Criminal Code will thus have to account for projections of both God's desires and the desires of our consciousness. They are structured in the principles laid out in the Ten Commandments and in the punishments of the Ten Plagues, both found in the book of Exodus.
The Creator's expectations and punishments correspond to similar expectations and punishments within our consciousness. Employing collective and personal symbolism and the reading of Carl Jung of the Commandments, the book steer away from the morality usually applied when judging, instead allowing the soul’s yearnings and aspirations to guide this evaluation of the quality and propriety of life.
Insights explained here allow readers understand how they can benefit from, rather than be frustrated by, intercultural experiences, and how to better develop such relations. Short stories throughout the text demonstrate how actual people in business recognized and dealt with intercultural issues, at home and abroad.