In the Buddhist religion karma is a pillar theory.
I believe this to it’s fullest extent. For better context:
“The theory of karma as causation holds that: (1) executed actions of an individual affects the individual and the life he or she lives, and (2) the intentions of an individual affects the individual and the life he or she lives. … Thus, good karma produces good effect on the actor, while bad karma produces bad effect.”
While karma is usually referred to in the negative connotation that someone who does bad things will inherently have to experience bad occurrences “as deserved.” I find it best not to worry about what happens to others after their wrong doings particularly if they have done you wrong. Don’t worry: they’ll end up getting theirs, if it hasn’t happened already.
In the years that I have spent on this Earth I have witnessed not only in my situations but from even observing others lives that those who commit wrong doings tend to have misfortune follow them.
While this may bring some people peace I encourage you to acknowledge the other side of karma that is so often ignored. Good karma: a karma that will be bestowed unto you for living out an honest life. Do not destroy your own good karma in the turn of events that someone does you wrong. In their wrong doing they will eventually come to face with the cards they’ve dealt themselves.
God makes no mistakes and no bad experience is one to be ashamed of or let bitter your soul. I hope if you take anything away from today it’s that you should always go forth with kindness, love, and forgiveness. With a good heart follows good fortune.
Do not repay anyone evil for evil. Be careful to do what is right in the eyes of everyone. 18 If it is possible, as far as it depends on you, live at peace with everyone. 19 Do not take revenge, my dear friends, but leave room for God’s wrath, for it is written: “It is mine to avenge; I will repay,”[a] says the Lord.
Do not be overcome by evil, but overcome evil with good.