Believe it or not, this subject is not intended to even talk about 7.200 except as a guiltless concept of morality. "Employing a Google research engine that counts word usages in published writing form 1500 to the present, three academics, Jean Twenge, W. Keith Campell and Brittany Gentile, recently mapped out how words and terms appearing in print have drifted away from the usage of community based ones toward more individualistically based ideas. That is, terms and words like “self” and “unique” and “I come first” or “I can do it myself” have become more frequently printed. Words like “collective,” “share,” “band together,” and “common good” are receding in usage." Even more concerning Dr. Drinka says, "Concurrently, words such as virtue and conscience appear less frequently in printed media. . ." From the title and the quote, I am sure you can generally see where I am headed. Specifically, people judge themselves based on comparison to those they perceive worse than themselves. If you are a thief and steal from a poor family, at least you're not bad when comparing yourself to a child molester. Your comparison is not with a decent person because you could not handle losing the comparison and being shown how bad you really are. The discussions about 7.200 for amateurs allows them to feel good no mater if they QRM or use colorful language because they're not as bad as THOSE GUYS. Dr. Drinka's reporting above on virtue and conscience are lost on most hams in an ongoing effort to find themselves blameless in a world of worse examples. The conclusion is that spending more time looking at one's self in the mirror using a clear scale of amateur radio morality is much healthier for hams than talk about the bad guys on XXXX frequency. If you're using bad examples to judge yourself, you might want to look at your radio morals.