I think the problem most people have with change is that they want immediate change and at the same time fear that immediate change. But that just doesn't happen with huge things.
Take a wall for example. You want to move it back and you can push it all you want, but the wall is just going to sit there and not move. You then have wasted all that time and effort for nothing. You can choose for radical and violent change by punching the weak spots in the the wall...but this only breaks it and you have to rebuild it from scratch eventually (all that duct tape just won't do in the long run).
The way to move a wall is to disassemble it bit by bit and then move it to how you want it. Then reassemble the new parts in and you have the same core with a different outlook.
No no...the concept is that good cannot exist without evil and vice versa. You'd have this grace period then that grace would cease to exist till the end of time. You just have to learn to adapt to the weaker element to you.
Let us compare it's coverage between McCain and Obama:
McCain: --- As a pilot for the United States Navy and former Prisoner-of-War (POW), he served in the military for 22 years. McCain, a Baptist, has impressive credentials on issues of foreign policy and national security, which have propelled him in the forefront of national politics as both an outspoken voice for the United States military and as a Presidential contender for the Republican Party since 1993. McCain is the Republican nominee for President of the United States in the 2008 Election.  If elected, John McCain would be the first President who was ever a POW of a foreign conflict.
Obama --- Obama almost always reads from prepared text on a teleprompter and rarely allows tough questions. Indeed, when unable to read from prepared text he often fails at articulating his positions and is caught tripping over his own feet. His most recent debate performances illustrate that he may have been extensively coached over the course of 2008, although he still repeatedly fumbles at moments where he moves off his memorized remarks.