A song based on a poem by Rumi, called "Whatever Happens". The last part of the song uses few Arabic verses from the Sufi master Al-Hallaj (http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Mansur_Al-Hallaj).
99% of religious people consider their religion as the main source of moral values. Others who may or may not be religious, may think moral values can partly change from one culture to another, and therefore deciding whether a given deed is good or bad may not be a simple question. Obviously there are things that are simple and clear, like helping a poor person for example, all the cultures of the world would agree that it is a good deed indeed. But not every single deed can be easily categorized as evil or good. Religious people of course believe that one can make a clear cut between what is evil and what is good, based on the principles of the religion (that's what a religion is for after all. If a religion cannot decide what is bad and what is good, that's not a religion). These are the people in the middle. On the extreme left, the people who control Hollywood and many other institutions, think differently about moral values: they think there is nothing absolute about them and given the power in their hands, they strongly believe they can shape and recreate their own moral values, the way they see fit. On the extreme right, you have the Sufi master Rumi, who thinks the complete opposite: Rumi believes that moral values are completely absolute and should not change from one culture to another. Not only that, Rumi even believes that moral values, in their holy absoluteness, are even independent from religion. Rumi expresses this in the poem by saying "Even if the world is godless, and in chaos, show me your anchor".