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Professionelle Intuition im Management | Lernen Sie Ihre Intuition zu lesen <a href="http://www.mentale-intuition.de" rel="nofollow">http://www.mentale-intuition.de</a>
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Intuition vs. Vernunft: Warum das Denken in einer fremden Sprache zu rationaleren Entscheidungen verhelfen kann

Intuition vs. Vernunft: Warum das Denken in einer fremden Sprache zu rationaleren Entscheidungen verhelfen kann | Intuition | Scoop.it

Die Wissenschaft konstruiert manchmal experimentelle Situationen, in die man im richtigen Leben hoffentlich niemals gerät, Entscheidungen, die man besser nicht treffen möchte. Doch gerade die grausamsten Zwickmühlen sind für die Moralpsychologie besonders interessant. Man stelle sich vor, auf einer Brücke zu stehen und und sieht auf dem Gleis unter der Brücke einen Zug herannahen. Fünf Menschen befinden sich auf den Gleisen und scheinen des sicheren Todes – ausser, man schleudert den beleibten Mann, der neben einem auf er Brück steht, vor den Zug – dann könnten die anderen gerettet werden. Aus utilitaristischer Sicht ist ein Opfer besser als fünf. Aber jemanden vorsätzlich dafür in den Tod schicken? Dagegen stemmt sich das moralische Empfinden. Eine Untersuchung von Psychologen der Universität Pompeu Fabra in Barcelona prüfte, ob die Entscheidung in diesem als Trolley-Dilemma bekannten Settings für die eine oder andere Grausamkeit davon beeinflusst wird, wenn das Szenario in einer Fremdsprache beschrieben wird.......

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Linke und rechte Hirnhälfte - verschiedene Welten?

Linke und rechte Hirnhälfte - verschiedene Welten? | Intuition | Scoop.it
Immer wieder hört man davon, die linke Gehirnhälfte sei fürs analytische und sprachliche Denken da, die rechte eher für ganzheitliches Erfassen und Intuition. Was ist dran an dieser Behauptung?
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Cognitive Psychology and Cognitive Neuroscience/Decision Making and Reasoning - Wikibooks, open books for an open world

Cognitive Psychology and Cognitive Neuroscience/Decision Making and Reasoning - Wikibooks, open books for an open world | Intuition | Scoop.it

No matter which public topic you discuss or which personal aspect you worry about – you need reasons for your opinion and argumentation. Moreover, the ability of reasoning is responsible for your cognitive features of decision making and choosing among alternatives.


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What's Better for Business: Logic or Emotion? Answers From Neuroscience - Forbes

What's Better for Business: Logic or Emotion? Answers From Neuroscience - Forbes | Intuition | Scoop.it

Humans are animals.  While we like to think we’re captains of our destiny, we’re far more driven by instinct than we know.  In many ways, we’re just glorified apes, even in business.

 

For over a century, the overriding philosophy in business has been that rational decision-making is better business. Irrational decisions, on the other hand, were to be avoided.  We’ve probably all seen bad executive decisions made based on miscalculated fears, misperceived threats, or misdirected loyalties.

Today, science is teaching us that the bifurcation between logic and emotion is not so clear cut.  There is business value lurking in what appears to be irrational.  Think of the intense devotion of startup teams in Silicon Valley.  Think of the culture that surrounds iconic companies like Harley-Davidson.  Think of the passion of Apple fans camping out overnight to be first in line to buy a new product. Given what science is revealing about the human brain, what are the implications for business?  Janet Crawford is one of the world’s pioneers in applying neuroscience to business.  Her firm, Cascadance, leverages biological design to improve individual and team performance.  I’ve had the honor of working with her in creating Rainforest Architects, a workshop to train leaders on how to spark their innovation ecosystem by applying techniques from Silicon Valley. Below is part 1 of an extended conversation with Janet.  Over the course of this discussion, we dig into human nature, explore how biology affects innovation, and give you practical tips to increase the innovation in your ecosystem....


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Laura Goodrich's comment, April 3, 2013 3:27 PM
Yes, a blend of both is powerful Tom Wojick
Cris Popp's curator insight, April 4, 2013 3:26 PM

I think you do better in life, and at work, if you accept that better than 85% of our behaviours are driven by unconscious drivers.  You just have to look at politics to see that often, decisions are made first, and justified afterwards.  This is fine when you're making a decision just for yourself – but if you're making decisions that affect others, they need to be made from a more rational basis.
This is especially the case, when through technology, a leader can have a much longer lever of control and reach over others.  That reach ranges from beiong as small as authority over someone elses job adn job happiness, all the way to the leaders of North Korea and the nuclear threat they wield over millions of people.
This is why, leaders especially, need to be aware of their own motives, and drivers, and to be humble about their perspective.  Their decsions may be perfectly rational - they need to accept they may not.  When I judge leaders, this capacity is one of the most important factors that I use.

Cris Popp's comment, August 29, 2013 3:48 PM
I agree Tom, it's about how to use both, And how to use each to develop the other. For example , testing your gut feel to see how accurate it is.
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Decision-Making: Just How Rational Is It?

Decision-Making: Just How Rational Is It? | Intuition | Scoop.it
Social scientists have shown that decision-making is largely unconscious and automatic and can be manipulated by savvy marketers. Learn more about how those principles apply on Online Experiences.

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