Hope for redemption

In the Gita, Krishna uses the term “durachara” to describe
people with bad conduct when He explains His stance of
dealing with the good and the evil in this universe, pointed
out Sri Kesava Dikshitar in a lecture.

The Lord says that He is equally present in all beings and
objects and that He does not have any enemies or friends in
particular. But He also asserts that those who are devoted to
Him are truly able to feel His presence; likewise, He too is
drawn to them in a special way. Others who are immersed in
worldly dealings may not be sensitive to His presence.
But He also adds: “Even if a man with vile conduct
worships me with undistracted devotion, he must be
reckoned as righteous for he has rightly resolved.”

The wise in Gokula recognise His Paratva in many of His
playful acts during His childhood. He grants moksha and
other Purusharthas to many even as He graces Putana,
Chakatasura, Trinavarta, Aghasura and others who had evil
intentions to kill Him. Is it not an ironical situation when
Nandagopa releases Krishna who is tied to the mortar and
drags it, asks Suka, for is He not the one who can release all
beings? He who is hailed as the Sarva Karma Phala Data, one who bestows the fruits of the deeds of all beings in an
impartial manner, responds to the call of the fruit seller to
buy fruits with His hands filled with paddy.

The fruit seller would lovingly fill with fruits His small
hands from which all the grains had already fallen out. In
return, she would find her fruit basket filled with precious
gems. The Lord is keen to uplift the jivatmas from their base
thoughts and evil feelings to make them eligible for moksha