An interesting choice of title for the chapter. F-san gives us his dislike of science in a chapter titled after the most famous scientific theory of all time. He berates Einstein for the incomprehensibility of his theory, as if the lack of understanding on most folks part is a shortcoming of Einstein's.
Yet we tend to not understand Nature in the same way we do not understand E=MC2. It is simply a concept to most folks, an ideal to strive after, or a mental construct that bears little relation to the reality. Do you love nature as you watch the rattlesnake kill and devour the mouse, or as the botrytis greys and curls the buds from your peonies? Do we value worms and bees as we value puppies and kittens? Are the "weeds" in our gardens lesser plants because they lack an acceptable aesthetic in our eyes (despite having higher values of nutrition or more attachments in the food web)?
Relativity is to be visited in all things other than non-discrimination. If we truly value nature, we accept all things therein as a part of that value. It is fine to regulate or curtail within the framework of that system; nature is red in tooth and claw and interaction between species is often violent or confrontational. But to work outside of the natural framework, to attempt to sidestep the balances of natural controls, is to invite the collapse of the whole, which we seem to be engraving invitations for as we speak.
But I guess it's all relative...