The shutdown of most of the Western world by governments has exposed the philosophical chasm that divides people.
On the one hand are those who encouraged and supported the shutdown and, even now, call for it to be extended. Some still complain that not enough rights were curtailed.
On the other hand, are those who believe that government has no mandate to shut down privately operated businesses or to lock people up in their own homes. They believe that people are responsible for their own lives and should be free to make their own decisions about the risks that they take.
The difference can be summed up along the lines of those that need an authority to tell them how to live their lives and to punish them for not conforming, and those who choose and relish personal responsibility for their own wellbeing and who are willing to wear the consequences of their own actions.
The chasm is intellectually unbridgeable. All other differences, groupings and classifications pale into insignificance.