Who to Trust?

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For most of us, analyzing who is trustworthy or not, who can be a potential spouse or, on the contrary, a criminal or a psychopath, remains a very difficult task.

The common person doesn’t really know how to detect psychopathic or sociopathic traits in others, and much less detect a highly moral and ethical individual.

This difficulty creates challenges for recruitment processes, for finding an ideal business partner, and much but much more.

Our humanity and the future of the world, to a great extent, depend on our ability to be precise and effective in the analysis we make of others, while detaching ourselves from our prejudices and fobias. In this sense, this scientific approach to the evaluation of the personality is what this books proposes, by being based on the most advanced researches on this topic.

Learn more in Who to Trust?

  1. What is Moral?
  2. The Constructivist Idea of Moral
  3. The Patterns Behind Moral Development
  4. The Internalization of Moral Values
  5. How to Evaluate Moral Development
  6. What Determines Moral Development

What is Moral?

 To be moral means to respect norms and principles. Therefore, one of the characteristics of morality is that is must be prescribed under certain guidelines. And one isn’t moral until he understands them. For this purpose, there’s an interference of rationality, for one must choose either responsibility or irresponsibility over his conduct. The ability to rationalize misconduct is equal or superior to the ability to rationalize proper conduct, as the one that goes against the moral of a group knows that he must outsmart his own group to actually be immoral. On the other hand, it is as difficult to understand why one should be moral in his actions, as it is to find reasons to blame others, as there are paradigms in both cases that shape our vision of reality. [...]


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