We could all learn a little something from the example set out by Israel Folau.
It's possible right now that there exists no more divisive a sentence than that one.
Whatever there is to say about his actions there is one thing we can agree on, in recent weeks the footballer has fallen foul of something we are all very guilty of.
Mr Folau's unique troubles have boiled down to one common cause: Failure to read and understand a contract. In most of our dealings on the internet, we are confronted with basic contract law.
When we start up a Facebook page, create an email account, update our iTunes or sign up for Netflix, we are asked to enter a contract.
In our haste, we most often scroll through the pages and pages of complex legal jargon to get to that little clickable icon acknowledging that we "read and agree" with all the above. We click it and move on. But do we know what we have agreed to?
A week ago, Israel Folau started a GoFundMe page to raise $3 million to take Rugby Australia to court over his termination. Within a couple of days, the campaign was removed for apparently violating its terms of service.
Updated in May, beneath the heading 'prohibited conduct', the website GoFundMe outlines about 30 grounds for exclusion from the site.
The eighth declares the site will shut down "campaigns we deem, in our sole discretion, to be in support of, or for the legal defence of alleged crimes associated with hate, violence, harassment, bullying, discrimination, terrorism, or intolerance of any kind relating to race, ethnicity, national origin, religious affiliation, sexual orientation, sex, gender or gender identity, or serious disabilities or diseases."
According to the "sole discretion" of the powers-to-be, Mr Folau's campaign failed to uphold the contractual obligations outlined in its terms and conditions.
When we enter an agreement with a third party - be it a website, bank, or legal firm - we subject ourselves to its "sole discretion". How do we know what that might entail unless we really "read and agree"?