Competitors are driven to belong to and be loyal to small groups, to compete, to control themselves and others, to advance in their group's hierarchy, to fight and defeat outsiders, to display their prowess and courage. They are impelled to sense the powerful, courageous, god-like feeling that accompanies victory. Instincts require them to resent those who prevent them from complying-those who impede their acceptance in small groups, who control them, who usurp their position in the hierarchy, who defeat them, who "show-off" their prowess, and to resent particularly those who display their success. We recognize and fear that our opponents will resent us when we prevent them from complying with their dogmas and that that they will particularly resent our hubris. We feel driven to comply with these dogmas by our fear of not complying and simultaneously driven to avoid complying by our fear of the resentment we will arouse when we do comply, when we displace or control or defeat or dishonor our competitors. We feel that we should comply, and we feel that we shouldn't. We fear not complying and we fear the resentment that complying will arouse. These fears are profound and irrational; we fear we may arouse the resentment of our competitors. We delight in victory in part because it satisfies our sense of courageousness-we have dared to win!