... avoid negative language.
Using negative words will activate and strengthen your opponent's frames and undermine your own views. Successfully arguing a point requires you to establish your own frames and use language that evokes images and ideas that fit the worldview you want.
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An analogy is a comparison that asserts a parallel between two distinct things, based on the perception of a shared property.
Analogies appear in metaphors, similes, political...
Analogies are arguments that operate unnoticed. Like icebergs, they conceal most of their mass and power beneath the surface.
Analogies are also used in innovation and decision making. For instance, the "bicycle for the mind” that Steve Jobs envisioned as a Macintosh computer.
Using analogies help us to communicate effectively. For example, Warren Buffett noted "You never know who’s swimming naked until the tide goes out,” meaning when times are bad, hidden weaknesses are exposed.
Lack of awareness of an analogy's influence can come at a cost. The ability to construct a good analogy can help you reach your outcomes.
Provide digital self-assessment tools and the types of personal exploration exercises that facilitate reflection.
These mechanisms can help employees identify personal sources...
Formal employee programs and activities, such as rotational opportunities, innovation labs, reverse mentoring and milestone experiences, can help employees build deeper, more diverse relationships while promoting growth.
Deepening relationships is a key source of fulfillment.
Shared experiences help employees come together in ways that build meaningful connections and trust. Activities that provide a common purpose — such as an escape room game or a hackathon — are especially effective.
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