Many decision-makers, doctors, and CEOs fall victim to... - Deepstash

  • Many decision-makers, doctors, and CEOs fall victim to this harmful bias, judging decisions based solely on their outcomes rather than the soundness of the decision-making process.
  • It is essential to remember that at the time, with uncertainty and complexity, the decision may have looked very different.
  • Blaming ourselves or others for "obvious" mistakes is unfair; we must learn from our mistakes and move forward.

So next time you find yourself saying, "I knew this would happen," remember the danger of hindsight bias and trust in your decision-making process.

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yuyutsu

Content Curator | Absurdist | Amateur Gamer | Failed musician | Successful pessimist | Pianist |

Part II (and the final part) of the series. Read and stash away!

Similar ideas

Hindsight bias

A narrative created after a specific result often downplays alternative scenarios that could have happened, making success and failure seem more predictable than they are.

Outcomes that seem obvious in hindsight are often unknown at the time of the decision,

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