If the absolute has not been experienced, or if it is only touched on but its nature not completely understood, there can be the idea that what is true in that world should be true in the relative world as well. Thus, for example, a friend with whom I was having a dispute sent me this comment:
"Adya says: When we abide in Truth, there is no judgment, or blame, or regret."
Well, I suppose that is something Adyashanti would say, but it is easy to misunderstand the intention. He is not saying, "You should not judge or feel blame or regret." In fact, such ideas are counterproductive and keep us from actually realizing the world of which he speaks.
The "way in," so to speak, is to accept everything. A second way (which is really the same path, just another way of conceptualizing it) is to take the "backward step," as it's sometimes called, whereby we realize that we have been trying to have an experience other than the one we are having, and just rest in "what-is." And what-is includes anger, blame, or whatever is arising at the moment. The lack of judgment is the result of this acceptance, not the way to get there.
And lack of judgment is only a bit of what we get when we are able to do this. To truly accept all of what we are means to accept all of what everyone else is, and to say "yes" to all of what life is as well, and it's very close to bliss.