Do you hate people who are just? Probably more so when you get their decisions. How do you know, under other circumstances, that you are not the one who is passing judgment on others? The irony is that the things we hate often become what we do to others.
Let’s start with honesty, I decide and so are you! We are constantly assessing everything around us.
Despite the current circumstances, the decision is not all bad and it is not the devil. Those who have made good decisions make wise decisions that guide them towards desired achievements. Decision making is an important aspect of success and we cannot reach our destination without taking good decision. But passing judgment severely on unfounded prejudices is murderous. It hinders our growth by reducing our mindset with narrow viewpoints that are not inclusive. As with all human problems, the path to development begins with awareness: awareness of oneself.
When it’s good
The ability to make thoughtful and sensible decisions not only benefits the “self”, but also has the potential to positively impact others. According to Noel Chichi and Warren Baines, the authors of Judgment: How Winning Leaders Make Great Calls, judgment is the ability to combine personal qualities with relevant knowledge and experience, and to form opinions and decisions. It is one that allows a wise choice in the absence of clear and relevant data or a clear path. The pressure of the steam and if the sterilizer is able to reach the right temperature of sterilization, as indicated by autoclave tapes. Making decisions in arbitrary situations requires us to assess facts, explore alternatives, analyze risks, and predict results. It is essential that we can finally say that we did everything to make an informed decision. This is how I define good judgment, on which I want to build and promote.
When it’s bad
The kind of cringe-worthy decision is judging others or ourselves based on the prejudices we have adopted during our lives. We judge others both privately and publicly; But most of all, we assess ourselves and see the way in which life is shaped because of inherited beliefs. We immediately decide how we dress, their level of fitness, their ability to socialize, their lineage or perceived level of intelligence, etc. The reasons for passing judgment on someone are almost endless.
When you are in business or if you aspire to be a thoughtful leader or influencer in your field, the problem becomes even greater. Like decisions, particularly quick decisions, can lead to bad decisions that have long-term effects.
A big part of the story is this: What is the impact of decisions on our success? How much does it cost to preserve our biases and personal biases?
Judicial behavior is made up of emotional triggers that produce negative reactions. When we are triggered, our subconscious mind evaluates existing situations to determine whether events in the present match the pattern of traumatic events that occurred in the past. We can therefore say that judgment is actually a defense mechanism that seeks to protect others from injuries. Some of these reactions may include significant nitpacking and blaming another person, a group of people, an idea, or a situation. We see the world through the filter of our prejudices, condemning something, thinking an idea or a person as bad, foolish, unworthy, etc. Conversely, successful leaders must be impartial, thoughtful and deliberate, non-impulsive and reactive in order to be effective in making decisions. Seeing behavior creates a barrier. If empathy and compassion are the foundation of a "we" mentality that leads to effective cooperation, then the decision is the opposite. It separates and divides, highlighting the difference of place of superiority. Decisions can be one of the most damaging weapons in a relationship. The review states that it is not normal for a person to be himself. This creates resentment in them and will eventually lead to even the strongest relationships. Limits are formed by observing behavior. This creates an internal doubt that prevents us from seeing opportunities because the glass is always half empty. A good example of this was when I entered a neighborhood that I felt was uninhabitable. However, years later, the same community is now functioning with spectacular skyscrapers, new stores, and has become the heart of the city's economic boom. By avoiding opportunities due to self-motivated decisions, we can limit our success because it can prevent us from taking risks. Imagine if I saw the glass half full and decided to invest in this neighborhood before the boom, the payoff was sweet, but I was too busy criticizing the situation!
Good judgment broadens our future, while judgment creates negative reactions and obstacles that limit our success. It is necessary to learn to train our brains to fail from judgment to evaluation. This mindset allows us to assess on a case-by-case basis. The difference between decision making and decision making is important if we have a meaningful conversation in our increasingly diverse society. I can disagree with anyone – and sometimes strongly disagree – and not make a decision. It may be, however, becoming popular, the shilling and infirm culture, “I know what is best for the superiority of all.” Former President Barack Obama recently had harsh words for a liberal “revival” and “culture of cancellation”, claiming that both lacked any sort of meaningful purpose outside of the decision and had interests of their own. Look at a great point on her calling culture and her judgmental spirit.