The judgment we confer on people governs our treatment toward them. Being judgmental says more about the judge than the judged.
In psychology, we were taught that a stereotype is a very natural phenomenon. Humans tend to attach a brief explanation to everything in order to make sense of the world.
I remember when I was younger, I had plenty of reckless conversations. I assumed that my personality is evident to my listener and they would know what I really mean by the words I use.
Gentle Reader, I have travelled through a fair bit of our physical world and only a bit of the other one (remember I said that my journey has only now begun?) I travelled because almost every teacher I have had, stressed that through this medium I was sure to observe the meaning of life.
I realise gentle Reader that I have ventured on the unsteady terrain of social conflict, however, as these are confessions of my fearful heart, I feel little shame in sharing them.
All of us were at least once taught about the merits and challenges of competition. Like everything in the world, it too has its advantages and disadvantages.
For a while now this phrase has been tossed around; to a quiet spectator, it appears that this Right has been misunderstood.
As a young girl, I was encouraged to accept nature as a living entity. I must admit that I wasn’t thoroughly convinced by the idea, even though I knew that every component of nature is a living organism. To me, an entity couldn’t merely exist; an entity must have a voice that explains its life.
Economics was taught to me in school as a ‘good to know’ subject. As a young student, I have to admit, I didn’t like numbers much. Little did I know that my entire life will orbit around them.
I remember reading about the trolley problem and discarding it as something I didn’t need to worry my ‘pretty little head’ about. I must inform the reader that I have only now begun to make sense of my life; prior to now I only existed.