I figure that inside the good "Bob" there's a bad "Bob" and inside the bad "Bob" there's a good "Bob." The good "Bob" exists for the purpose of protecting the world from the ravening, soul-destroying interior bad "Bob," and the bad "Bob" exists for the purpose of protecting the interior good "Bob," a delicate and fragile construction which can be crushed by the slightest breeze, from the outer world. Sadly, the outer bad "Bob," devoid of self-discipline and control, invariably loses perspective on the purpose of its existence and forgets the interior good "Bob" entirely. It performs its programmed function automatically, whether it is necessary or not, seeking opportunity to "defend" by attacking, precluding the possibility of having it's defenses breached by destroying before an attack can be made. The internal good "Bob," like the external good "Bob," does know right from wrong but in it's isolated, walled-in position, cannot exert control and is forced to watch the external bad "Bob" committing one atrocity after another. It's tears serve only as an irritant to the bad "Bob." The only solution is for the good "Bob" to trick the bad "Bob" into trading places. If this occurs, the now external good "Bob" can keep the bad "Bob" inside most of the time, keep it calm and prevent its ravages, learning meanwhile that its very delicacy and sensitivity give it the strength of character which the bad "Bob" lacks, and which will make it the stronger of the two, as soon as it realizes that though it may be crushed, it is infinitely resilient, where the bad "Bob" wounds never heal.
All this I know from my own years-long "War of the Anti-Ken." The bad "Bob" must suffer a fatal wound at the hands of the good "Bob." Though it will always recover and return, its wounds never fully heal and each one makes the good "Bob" stronger.
All this is true.