Ignorantly Judging Moral Judgments as a Negative
Some people want to denounce those who judge morally, while judging themselves that to judge morally is some form of “negative” thing to do. They are — first of all — hypocrites, to judge in a non-moral aspect those who have valid judgments about morality.
These people are also often infatuated with half-baked notions of “oneness” and “unity, through ignorance of what those concepts of being actually represent. They have little accurate understanding of what real unity is, that it is based on moral alignment and oneness with moral principles together as a social cooperative. They are stuck in a positivity mask of delusional constructs that inhibits their understanding of what they claim to stand for, unity and oneness, which can only be achieved through greater moral understanding, unity, alignment and embodiment/living. They argue against their own ideal claims because their own ideals are poorly envisioned and understood. They make fools of themselves, insulting, offending and judging themselves through their own foolish beliefs and actions against their own ideals they claim to stand for.
Most of those who act this way — to judge against those who judge morally — are either themselves feeling judged by how they fail to align more fully with the moral judgments being demonstrated, or want to defend other who fail to align more fully with morality. This shows how attached they are to themselves, their ego, or others, in a negative sense, whereby the reason they are judging and reprimanding moral judgments as a negative is because they cannot face themselves in the mirror honestly, or look at others honestly, and need to defend their self-image and self-deluded positivity mask, or to save face for themselves or others they know and feel the need to defend.
They need to justify their own position, or that of others, by diminishing, dismissing and denying the validity of the moral judgment in order to maintain a false “unity” and “oneness” with their attachment to their own self-image, or attachment to others who they defend against moral judgments, because they cannot honestly detach from their personal attachments. This inhibits their ability to recognize objective understandings of morality. It is about keeping the rosy-colored glasses on, to prevent themselves from leaving a feel-good state about themselves or to not make people feel-bad about themselves, to keep-the-peace, not rock-the-boat, to keep the positivity mask on, and to argue their way into defending immorality by denouncing moral judgments.