The fascinating article by The New York Times by Matthew Hutson, "The Rationality of Rage," caught my attention while thinking about this strong, explosive sensation. In the irrational discourse and the "primary and destructive emotion" ending in the inflammation of illogical passions alone, the choice of author encouraged my instincts and made my curiosity. I've been executing and picking up fury attacks, but I've never considered such a chaotic and harmful light or potentially positive action. After all, when I blow up, I've fallen asleep while depressing my voice, so I do not think of the anger that came up with the diatribe. When people break me, I'm usually in a shock to retire when I play back, transcribe, examine every word, phrase, facial expression, and physical threat. Then I fall back into depression again when I re-think the bad and the false steps. Whether I've actually said or describing a corrupted plot, I'm collecting the guilt as I've run it, and it should have been angular in every situation.
This "kick you while I'm down, then kick" is a very bad attitude and a depressing stance. The mousy reaction does not expose anything, and as Hutson points out, "anger also has the tip of it … [and is a] known negotiating tool." You know when to be effective in anger. Researchers have recorded three types of negotiation: cooperative; competitive; balanced between the two. If you have to be co-operative, hostility is inadequate. The heated argument spreads thinly. In a competitive environment, however, anger helps to express how you feel, including the feeling of underestimation. Others will realize that you mean what you say, and so they sit and listen. They may disagree, but at least their fears in their thoughts, as they take our words into account, and a new respect may arise. The study also shows that anger has to be real to be useful. Regardless of the lack of originality, and this situation is more confused and confused.
It's too simple to get anger solving problems or solving issues, but it's worth considering. If anger makes you compromise, you can even try to retaliate. You can not just let an angry employee get off and break in the break. It should be a feeling that the outbreak is important and there is an opportunity to keep the agenda open with sincerity and not to scorn in the corner. Anger can make borders, needs, and concerns clear as the people in power are forced to reflect and react.
Anger is often seen as a loss of control, but there is time and space when anger affects the situation and helps alleviate tension and misunderstanding. This can work as long as you stay in the rules. Even in anger, or especially in anger, there are dirty words that must be banned as they serve no purpose in explaining ideas and beliefs. They simply ignited it. In reality, anger may have some benefits if it is used by reason and rationality. I am sure that the ideas of this article are worth considering. I'm rarely angry, but I've seen it work well for others. And even if the anger was not in place and it is a reflection of postholes, at least it is free, exhibited and dissectional.
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