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Top 10 Scientific Benefits of Compassion (Infographic) - Emma Seppälä, Ph.D.

Top 10 Scientific Benefits of Compassion (Infographic) - Emma Seppälä, Ph.D. | Empathy Magazine | Scoop.it
Happy Holidays! In the spirit of love, warmth and companionship, I’ve made this infographic on the scientific benefits of Compassion! We often think that we will gain happiness by achieving, receiving or attaining.
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John Michel's curator insight, December 16, 2013 3:33 AM

We often think that we will gain happiness by achieving, receiving or attaining. We also think that in order to be happy, we have to receive love. Think again! Research shows that our greatest fulfillment comes in large part from being connected to others and from helping them.

Empathy Magazine
The Empathy Movement Magazine: The latest news about empathy from around the world - CultureOfEmpathy.com
Curated by Edwin Rutsch
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Empathy Movement Magazine

Empathy Movement Magazine | Empathy Magazine | Scoop.it

Sponsored by Edwin Rutsch Empathy Guide Services
Visit  http://cultureofempathy.com/Services/

These one-to-one empathy sessions support; well-being, healing, practicing to be a better listener and supporting you in creating empathic environments in your relationships, family, school, work, communities and beyond.

 

Subscribe to our Emailed Empathy Newsletter

 

Sections

*   Front Page (this page)
*   Animals
*   Art
*   Compassion

*   Compassionate Communications (NVC)

*   Curriculums
*   Education
*   Empaths

*   Empathic Family & Parenting

*   Empathic Design - Empathy in Human-Centered Design
*   Health Care

*   Justice

*   Self-Empathy & Self-Compassion
*   Teaching - Learning
*   Work 

*   etc.

 

 

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Thanks so much.

Edwin Rutsch, Editor

Our Website CultureOfEmpathy.com

Join us on Facebook Center for Building a Culture of Empathy

 

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Brenda Robinson's curator insight, May 13, 2015 9:52 PM

Hon. Liz Sandals: Introduce a new course called "COMPASSION" for Grade 1 and Grade 12. https://www.change.org/p/hon-liz-sandals-introduce-a-new-course-called-compassion-for-grade-1-and-grade-12

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10 Amazing Leadership Lessons From Design Thinking

3. Empathy & Inclusiveness
Leadership starts with empathy. To earn the respect of your team, clients and other people involved, it is important to show empathy and understand their needs. When you care for your team, customers and other stakeholders, they in turn care for you. Design thinking starts with the end users in mind; it creates a thinking framework where you build empathy and inclusiveness.
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How to Avoid the Empathy Trap

How to Avoid the Empathy Trap | Empathy Magazine | Scoop.it
Empathy is having its moment. The ability to feel what another person is feeling, from that person’s perspective, generates lots of press as the ultimate positive value and the pathway to a kinder, less violent world. Schools across the country are teaching empathy to children, and myriad books explore it from every possible angle: how to get it, why it makes you a better person, how its absence can breed evil.

Empathy is exalted by thinkers from Zen Buddhist monk Thich Nha’t Hanh to British writer Roman Krznaric, who just launched an online Empathy Museum where you can virtually step into someone else’s shoes. Established scientists like primatologist Frans de Waal and developmental psychiatrist Daniel Siegel explore the deep roots of empathy in animals and its essential nature in humans. Even the business world exalts empathy as a way to ensure the success of companies and their products, with design firm IDEO leading the charge. We are exhorted to examine our empathic capacity and instructed how to develop it in ourselves and in our children.

 

By Robin Stern and Diana Divecha 

| August 14, 2015

 

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Combating Human Trafficking with Virtual Reality

Combating Human Trafficking with Virtual Reality | Empathy Magazine | Scoop.it
Our Vision

A World Where all victims of human trafficking are treated with the compassion and empathy that will allow them to begin healing in a manner of their choosing;

A World Where all perpetrators of these terrifyingly horrendous and morally abhorrent crimes are punished within the bounds of due process and basic decency;

A World Where the greatest ongoing tragedy of the 21st century is completely eradicated.

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How Mindfulness Meditation Builds Compassion

How Mindfulness Meditation Builds Compassion | Empathy Magazine | Scoop.it
How do you cultivate compassion? How do you ensure that at the end of the day, it’s your kindness and generosity for which you’ll be remembered? It’s a good question, for as much as we all agree that compassion is a virtue to be admired, as a society, we don’t seem to be very effective at instilling it.

 

In fact, research by Sarah Konrath at the University of Michigan suggests we’re actually getting worse on this score. In reviewing the results of a standard assessment of empathy and compassion taken by 13,000 college students between 1979 and 2009, Konrath discovered that self-reported concern for the welfare of others has been steadily dropping since the early 1990s.

 

According to this analysis, levels of compassion and empathy are lower now than at any time in the past 30 years, and perhaps most alarming, they are declining at an increasing rate.

Since acting compassionately usually means putting others’ needs ahead of your own, prompting yourself to act with kindness often requires not only vigilance but a bit of willpower.

 

DAVID DESTENO

 JUL 21, 2015

     

 

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Ask A... | KUOW News and Information

Ask A... | KUOW News and Information | Empathy Magazine | Scoop.it
KUOW is doing a series of person-to-person conversation events we call "Ask A..."

The concept is simple: Get 12 people from a group that’s in the news and set up conversations with 12 people who want to know more about the group. They each have one-to-one conversations until all have met. Then we have a group discussion and continue the conversations over a meal. 

It's a way to break out of our echo chambers and make connections with others in our community.
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Seattle's KUOW is hosting 'Ask A...' conversations to foster empathy and understanding between communities  

Seattle's KUOW is hosting 'Ask A...' conversations to foster empathy and understanding between communities   | Empathy Magazine | Scoop.it
After the pilot initiative in 2016, KUOW secured a $50,000 grant from the Amazon Catalyst programme at the University of Washington to make 'Ask A...' a regular initiative as part of the station's community engagement efforts. The organisation held six events in 2017, and also conducted research to find out if the approach had "moved the needle" in terms of public perception.

Participants had to fill out three surveys: one before they attended the workshop, one immediately after, and another one three months after the event. KUOW looked at their short and long-term understanding and empathy of the groups they spoke with.

The findings showed that on average, the knowledge, empathy and views of those asking questions had increased after each workshop, and lasted throughout the following months.

Some of the events have also resulted in written stories and audio pieces featured on the KUOW website. The station is now also focusing more on how this material can be collected and shared more effectively with listeners.
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More Empathy for the Privileged?

More Empathy for the Privileged? | Empathy Magazine | Scoop.it

Jennifer Baker 

Can we solve the problem of racism by "showing up" and "doing the work?" The limits of Brené Brown's approach to racism.

 

Because "whiteness" is made up of certain beliefs we maintain about ourselves and others, Yancy explains that white people can indeed be held accountable for their racism. (It is not just like a backpack of privileges that remains attached to you.) There are ways to reject false beliefs. And it is wrong to think something incidental about you makes you first, most important, normal, standard, best.

 

How do we figure this out? The process involved does not differ otherwise from that involved in thinking through other aspects of our personal and interpersonal ethics. It is a matter of intellectual engagement with what is right and what is wrong. Brown's suggestion, that we should practice more empathy for the privileged, seems an alternative to this more standard philosophical approach. (And put bluntly, if empathy results from being treated empathetically, racism would have ended a long time ago.)

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'Give Comfort and Empathy to Any Child Who Is Frightened'

'Give Comfort and Empathy to Any Child Who Is Frightened' | Empathy Magazine | Scoop.it
In the aftermath of this week's school shooting, here is straight talk for parents about helping their kids through this trauma

 

First, give comfort and empathy to any child who is frightened. What makes kids of all ages feel more fearful is not having their feelings acknowledged or validated. If your daughter reacts to the news of the school shooting with fear, tell her you understand her fear. Don’t dismiss it and tell her that she has nothing to worry about because her school is safe. Let her know that you fully understand her feelings.

 

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Tarana Burke, founder of Me Too movement, speaks at U about 'power of empathy'  

Tarana Burke, founder of Me Too movement, speaks at U about 'power of empathy'   | Empathy Magazine | Scoop.it

Founder of the Me Too movement, Tarana Burke, speaks at the University of Minnesota on Friday, Feb. 16, 2018 in Minneapolis, Minn. at Coffman Memorial Union. Burke began the talk by saying she wanted the audience to know her story

 

In 2006, she started Just Be Inc., a nonprofit dedicated to teaching young women of color, that "they are worthy of just existing."

"There's a power in empathy," she said. "I know I'm not alone."

 

By Karen Zamora 

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Design Thinking Builds Strong Teams

Design Thinking Builds Strong Teams | Empathy Magazine | Scoop.it
Tangible Artifacts
A key principle of design thinking is “show, don’t tell.” Throughout the design-thinking process, the team produces several tangible artifacts: empathy maps, journey maps, storyboards, and wireframes, to name a few.
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Why Does Empathy Matter?

Why Does Empathy Matter? | Empathy Magazine | Scoop.it

BY MJ BLEHART
FEBRUARY 16, 2018

Empathy can better the world around us.  For what it’s worth, I am an empath.

What that means is that I can feel the emotions of people around me, sometimes better than I can feel my own.  The difference between simply feeling empathy and being an empath is that, as an empath I ALWAYS feel things.  With empathy, it is an emotion that can be switched on and off far more easily.

Because I am an empath, I frequently find myself experiencing emotions outside of myself, and it can be a bit jarring at times.  However, it is in part because of my empathic senses, I shared everything I blog about with you.

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Katri Saarikivi: Pixelache 2016: The Science of Empathy 

Katri Saarikivi: Pixelache 2016: The Science of Empathy  | Empathy Magazine | Scoop.it

The whole program is dedicated to exploring how empathy can be extended to the whole ecosystem, not just to other human beings. I’ll write a proper report later but today i really wanted to publish my notes from Katri Saarikivi‘s talk at the opening evening of the festival.

 

Saarikivi is a cognitive neuroscientist and the leader of NEMO – Natural Emotionality in Digital Interaction at the University of Helsinki. The group is looking for new ways to digitalize and transmit empathy in the digital realm. Her quick introduction to The Science of Empathy was brilliant and uplifting.

 

Saarikivi explained that empathy is important. It’s what makes us connect to other people’s emotions. Empathy is also an essential survival skill for humans. It’s what makes us come together and collaborate. It also makes collective intelligence possible. Compared to big beasts like bears and tigers, humans are small and weak so we needed to cooperate in order to be able to overcome them. That’s what has enabled humanity to survive and flourish over time.

 

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We need "Empathy Studies" - "On Duke University’s campus, several opportunities lend themselves to empathy-building"

We need "Empathy Studies" - "On Duke University’s campus, several opportunities lend themselves to empathy-building" | Empathy Magazine | Scoop.it

Perhaps a new requirement in Empathy Studies would further complicate the now-stagnant talks on Trinity College curriculum reform.  But the idea of such a requirement raises questions on how our university environment is cultivating and instilling empathy, a critical value we should all seek to enhance, even in non-liberal arts settings. 

The Pratt School of Engineering seeks to prepare students for success in engineering disciplines. Bridges they will construct and softwares they will develop should ultimately serve the purpose of bringing individuals together and improving quality of life. Empathy is critical for both. 

The few years during which students are able to live with and learn from peers in a resource-rich, higher-educational setting, are dense with opportunity. Priorities set by curriculums and resources presented play an indubitable role in shaping the lives of today’s young people who are afforded the opportunity to higher education. These future leaders in diverse fields, industries and disciplines must embrace empathy-building and empathetic living, amidst the volatility of our world.

On Duke University’s campus, several opportunities lend themselves to empathy-building. Service-learning classes and DukeEngage experiences present an opportunity for students to put themselves in others’ shoes, if they are intentional.

 

by Sabriyya Pate  

02/19/2018

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book review: Fostering empathy through museums 

book review: Fostering empathy through museums  | Empathy Magazine | Scoop.it

BOOK REVIEW
Fostering empathy through museums, edited by Elif M. Gokcigdem, Lanham,Boulder, New York and London, Rowman and Littlefield, 2016, 296 pages,  

Empathy is a hot topic in museology and heritage studies. Indeed,the debate is polarised about the utility of what some define as an emotion and others a skill. Some dismiss empathyal together as offering anything to the educational rationality of museums (see for example, Lowenthal 2009), while others argue that it promotes superficial feel good moments that allow a visitor

s sense of privilege and indifference to remain unscathed and unchallenged(see Pedwell 2013 for an overview). In the opposing camp are those who argue thatempathy is crucial to the development of a progressive politics and central to the meaningfultransmission of social memory (see for example Landsberg 2004; Keightley and Pickering 2012;Clohesy 2013). For the reviewers, who have singularly and together, argued that empathy isone of the important visitor

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Clean house raises happiness and empathy levels: Studies  

Clean house raises happiness and empathy levels: Studies   | Empathy Magazine | Scoop.it
The situation is even more rewarding for the people who actively clean up. They have social initiatives, and are commonly identified by their community as people with high empathy. The Ketchum-Clorox survey said when a person had to clean as a child, the likelihood that they will exhibit higher empathy as an adult increases by 64 percent, and the likelihood that they will have a higher level of willingness to help others in the community increases by 60 percent.

Apparently, cleaning chores resulting in clean spaces play an important role in developing empathy, compassion and connection. When connecting with other people becomes more challenging in today’s world, we should know that we can overcome it with clean spaces. (mut)
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One teacher’s way of trying to prevent school shootings. It involves looking at how young people are connecting with others and lots of empathy

One teacher’s way of trying to prevent school shootings. It involves looking at how young people are connecting with others and lots of empathy | Empathy Magazine | Scoop.it
The reason why something like this works well is because this teacher has real empathy and love for her students. I feel empathy is often missing is many of the traditional services that deal with young people with challenging behaviours.

 

Many young people come before the police and the judicial system, the mental health services, the traditional health services and there is zero empathy for these young people by many of the professionals they come into contact with. Many are treated with contempt and I really believe if there was real empathy and understanding shown to these young people or adults in the very early days, then things may have been very different.

I’m not saying that anyone should be expected to have empathy for someone who is a school shooter, or a murderer. But I do believe that people have to realize that this person often has had a serious of things that have taken them to this place. And of course not every young person who struggles with their peers will go on to commit such crimes. But I do believe that they may go on to struggle in different ways throughout their life.

I believe that if people are shown empathy and understanding they may go on to be very different people and have many more positive experiences in their life.

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New season of KUOW's 'Ask A' series | KUOW News and Information

New season of KUOW's 'Ask A' series | KUOW News and Information | Empathy Magazine | Scoop.it

One reason we’re seeing such polarization in American society is that we’re not talking to each other. We’re wrapped up in our own cocoons and echo chambers.

In an effort to combat this, KUOW is launching a series of person-to-person conversation events we call 'Ask A __.'

It’s for people who are curious about groups in society they don’t interact with often or at all.

The concept is simple: Get 12 people from a group that’s in the news and set up conversations with 12 people who want to know more about the group

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 KUOW's 'Ask A...' events 

KUOW is putting misunderstood and little understood groups with curious "askers" for person-to-person conversations. Guess what? It's improving understanding and empathy. We'd like to help your group put on an "Ask A..." Find out more at http://kuow.org/term/ask
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Power Can Corrupt Leaders. Compassion Can Save Them

Power Can Corrupt Leaders. Compassion Can Save Them | Empathy Magazine | Scoop.it
One CEO we interviewed for our upcoming book was very open about this problem. For more than a decade, he had been the CEO of a large global consumer goods brand, but as time went on, the constant pressure, the heady activity of crafting a strategy, and the need to make tough decisions with tough implications for others had made him less empathetic.

 

He found himself pulling back in his relationships with his colleagues, his friends, and even his children, which was against his nature. Empathy used to be a dominant trait of his personality. He used to know how others felt, and he could naturally demonstrate concern for their feelings.

 

But his leadership role had taken a toll, and eventually, empathy was all but absent from his thinking and decision making. He was matter-of-fact about this when he told us, but remorseful, too.

...

 

Compassion is the key. While empathy is the tendency to feel others’ emotions and take them on as if you were feeling them, compassion is the intent to contribute to the happiness and well-being of others. Compassion, therefore, is more proactive, which means we can make a habit of it. By doing so, we can counter the loss of empathy that results from holding power, and in turn enable better leadership and human connections at work.

 

 

 

Rasmus Hougaard

Jacqueline Carter

Louise Chester

FEBRUARY 15, 2018
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The Benefits of Empathic Listening: A Conversation with Lisa B. Nelson

The Benefits of Empathic Listening: A Conversation with Lisa B. Nelson | Empathy Magazine | Scoop.it
When we do something as simple as give others the gift of our full and compassionate attention, we make an impact more powerful than we might imagine.

 

Empathic listening is different from routine listening, common in our fast-paced and often self-absorbed culture. “Empathic listening is being fully present—mind, body, and spirit—for another person, with the goal of understanding that person's experience, without judgment,” explains Lisa. “Another term for it might be ‘attuned listening,’ where we attend fully to the emotions and experiences of another.”

 

Empathic listening lacks an agenda. When we listen in this way, we aren't waiting for a pause to insert our own story or opinion; we aren’t half-listening while simultaneously planning what to make for dinner. Our attention is fully focused on the person we’re listening to.

 

Portland Helmich

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After Florida shootings: Restrict guns, treat mental illness, teach empathy (letters)

 

Schools mold future citizens. We can achieve success with community service, meditation minutes, peer counseling programs, and empathy classes.

In high school, I was a peer counselor. The peer counseling room was a "safe space" before "safe spaces" were a thing. We were taught to make safe spaces for others.

Denmark teaches children empathy in school. Denmark has the happiest people on Earth.

Rather than plead with law enforcement to protect our children, our schools should recognize the power they have to help our children.

 

Rachel Lee
Mattydale

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(Against Empathy) The Limits of Empathy (Part One: Selective Empathy)  

(Against Empathy) The Limits of Empathy (Part One: Selective Empathy)   | Empathy Magazine | Scoop.it

A significant drive behind the disciplines of the Medical Humanities, the practice of Narrative Medicine, and the comics-based field and genre of Graphic Medicine, has been a focus on empathy. These fields have seen a need to emphasise empathy in medical training and practice in order to get away from the often depersonalizing and disciplinary nature of medicine for both the patient and the medical professional. In these fields empathy is seen to have intrinsic moral worth. It helps give voice to the voiceless, improves medical practice, and even helps foster a safe space for medical staff to express their own fears and concerns.

There are those, however, that take a dimmer view of empathy. In a series of blog posts I will apply some of the critiques aimed at empathy and use examples drawn both from fiction and everyday life to illustrate them.

One of the most common critiques levelled against empathy is that it is biased. Paul Bloom suggests that empathy ‘works like a spotlight, highlighting certain people in the here and now’ (2017) and that it tends to favour the individual over the collective (89).

 

 

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Patriarchy: A major obstacle to world peace

Patriarchy: A major obstacle to world peace | Empathy Magazine | Scoop.it
Patriarchy, with traditional hegemonic masculinity as its source, does not just give rise to a certain view of economics, politics, religion and attitude to our mother earth. It is also based on certain personal traits.

 

With its focus on competition and domination patriarchal personal traits are based on arrogance and greed, on eschewing of  co-operation, disregard of and disrespect for meaningful dialogue, and generally on  lack of empathy and the consideration of the needs and legitimate aspirations of others.  The ideas of gratitude and of thankfulness are, indeed, completely strange to it.

Recent science tells us that the above described ethos of patriarchy is in actual fact an unnatural state of being for humans and is damaging to us psychologically at an individual level. Moreover, recent science as well as wisdom accumulated through humanities’ rich and varied religious and cultural heritages, also inform us that we, humans, reap real psychological and emotional benefits when we act in cooperative manner, when we show empathy, gratitude and are thankful.

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  Interfaces for Empathy

  Interfaces for Empathy | Empathy Magazine | Scoop.it

Interfaces for Empathy -festival’s main venue was the former Lapinlahti hospital area that created a very special atmosphere and opened many possibilities for the festival programme to happen indoors in the historical hospital premises but also outdoors by the sea and park as well as in sauna and hot tubs. Other festival venues were Kiasma Museum of Contemporary Art, MUU Galleries, Helsinki City Winter Garden and Temporary.

After the festival, parts of the programme were taken to Jyväskylä in 14. – 16.10.2016 (in collaboration with Live Herring) and to Rovaniemi 3. – 6.11.2016 (in collaboration with Magneetti). Genomic Gastronomy’s ‘To Flavour Our Tears’ triggered the tastes of Jyväskylä people, to make our bodies more favorable for other animals to eat them and Various Artists continued their emphatic trade experiments all the way from Helsinki festival to Jyväskylä and finally to Rovaniemi. In Jyväskylä, also Katri Saarikivi and Valtteri Wickström lead a workshop towards emphatic technology.

Interfaces for Empathy was co-directed by Mari Keski-Korsu and Petri Ruikka.


The collaborative curating team consisted of artist Laura Beloff (IT University of Copenhagen), neuroscientists Katri Saarikivi and Valtteri Wickström (Helsinki University), artis & Pixelache member Egle Oddo as well as many other Pixelache members.

Please see the full programme at empathy.pixelache.ac
https://empathy.pixelache.ac/

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Katri Saarikivi: The Crash of Empathy

Katri Saarikivi: The Crash of Empathy | Empathy Magazine | Scoop.it

Neuroscientists are worried about this. “Mankind wouldn’t exist without the ability to empathize,” tells a neuroscientist Katri Saarikivi from the Cognitive Brain Research Unit of Helsinki University. “A human has always needed another human in order to survive”.

Even though the research was made in the US and there is no solid proof of this anywhere else, this subject occupies the minds of neuroscientists and psychologists alike.

Empathy is relating and reacting

As a word, “empathy” is rather young. It was spotted for the first time in 1909 during a lecture of the psychologist Edward B Titchener. The word comes from the German “Einfuhlung” “to feel from inside”. Titchener was comparing empathy to the experience of art: a bodily identification in the viewer. As a concept, empathy has been acknowledged as far back as ancient Indian veda-books.

Since the millennium, academic research has been more and more interested in emotions and their significance. This is called “affective turn”; there's interest in researching emotions and we know more and more about them.

There are two kinds of empathy, and their formation has been localised in two different parts of our brain. Cognitive empathy is the ability to experience another's feelings and thoughts. Affective empathy is when we feel another's suffering and feel the need to answer to it in a correct way. Researchers all agree on the fact that the ability to empathise varies individually. Childhood experiences and biology both affect our ability.

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