Emperor's New Clothes

Hans Christian Andersen wrote a story about an emperor who was convinced to buy new clothes. 
Unfortunately, the salesman who convinced him to buy the clothes was a superb conman. The clothes he sold to the emperor were nothing at all, and that's what the emperor went out wearing. 

When the emperor went out in public, all were afraid to tell the emperor the truth - that he was naked - so they all complimented him on his clothes, except for one small child. No one would admit to the truth of problem because they were afraid of being wrong.

The Emperor's New Clothes is a fable about a lot of things such as personal pride and our unwillingness to stand up to big, powerful, important people.

The E video (by the National Film is a similar story written like a fable. However, this one is about how we treat each other, and how we stand up (or don't) when someone/the government treats us badly.

Your job is to rewrite the story highlighting certain things. Tell the story how you think it should be told. (Highlight each element in a different color so I can see clearly that you're trying to cover them all.)
  1. At what point to do we help others who don't want to be helped even if we're certain they're wrong and we're right? (Think of the man who insisted the statue was a B.) (3)
  2. At what point do we ignore the government when they say something harmless, or even foolish that doesn't really hurt anything? (Think of the king calling the letter a B. Or think of the Prime Minister recently saying he spoke moistly, a silly phrase that was a way of saying he accidentally spit. It quickly turned into an Internet meme.) (3)
  3. At what point does it become necessary to resist governmental foolishness? Keep in mind 1 Peter 2:17 that calls on us to Honor the king, and the king or emperor there was somebody like Nero, a seriously nasty dude. (3)
  4. If the government compels us to do something wrong, at what point do we resist? (Think of the bird.) Can we just ignore them or must we always stand up publicly? (Think of the story of Daniel praying.) Where do we draw the line? (3)