Submitted by mswain on Thu, 07/30/2015 - 11:29
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Submitted by hdaniel on Mon, 07/06/2015 - 12:08
By Takuya Sawaoka
[This article originally appeared as an Op-Ed on LiveScience here]
Professionals may believe they can maintain an ethical reputation by merely refraining from morally questionable practices: Don’t steal, cheat, or bully others. But this alone is not enough. If a higher-up in your organization is found guilty of unethical behavior, your reputation can become tainted merely because you work at the same place.
Submitted by hdaniel on Mon, 07/06/2015 - 12:01
Submitted by hdaniel on Mon, 07/06/2015 - 11:59
Submitted by hdaniel on Mon, 07/06/2015 - 11:56
By Clayton Critcher
People are remarkably resilient. They bounce back from double faulting to lose a tennis match, lead relatively happy lives despite failing to pass the first round of qualification for Jeopardy, and persist in submitting papers for publication even after being told by a snarky reviewer that it might be time to read an intro social psychology textbook. Such evidence can be found not only from my own life, but also from a large empirical literature that attests to people’s talent at maintaining a sense of adequacy, worth, and esteem.