I've read from this link as followed :
In the Orthodox Faith, the term “original sin” refers to the “first” sin of Adam and Eve. As a result of this sin, humanity bears the “consequences” of sin, the chief of which is death
From the quote above, my own illustration is something like this:
There is a couple of husband and wife (no children yet) who has a television.
One day the husband do something which cause the couple don't have that TV anymore forever. They are unable to enjoy a TV program anymore forever.
Even before the couple has any descendant, (imho) the consequence can be concluded like this :
all their next generation will be unable to enjoy a TV program, because the couple don't have a TV forever, because the husband do something which cause the TV is no more forever.
From the illustration above, to me, the conclusion of the consequence above is not a possibility.
The illustration provided by the link is different :
Imagine, if you will, that one of your close relatives was a mass murderer. He committed many serious crimes for which he was found guilty—and perhaps even admitted his guilt publicly.
You, as his or her son or brother or cousin, may very well bear the consequences of his action—people may shy away from you or say, “Watch out for him—he comes from a family of mass murderers.” Your name may be tainted, or you may face some other forms of discrimination as a consequence of your relative’s sin. You, however, are not personally guilty of his or her sin.
From the illustration above, to me, the conclusion of the consequence above is a possibility.
So, my question is :
What does the Orthodox Church actually teach about Original Sin ?
The consequence is possibly exist ? or the consequence is certainly exist ?