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Series introduction: Beginning to explore two approaches to conflict resolution in intercultural contexts

Published in Personal Development

Musings on the Honor-Shame Paradigm: An exploration of the Honor-Shame Cultural Paradigm, with a view to appreciating its nuances.

Published in Global Intelligence

Musings on the Honor-Shame Paradigm: An exploration of the Honor-Shame Cultural Paradigm, with a view to appreciating its nuances.

Published in Global Intelligence

At least in the mind of someone accustomed to the Innocence-Guilt way of thinking, it boils down to “who dun it": you either did it (and you’re guilty), or you didn’t (and you’re innocent). Did you trespass a law? Did you undermine an absolute? Did you deviate from the straight-and-narrow? Or not?

Published in Global Intelligence

Musings on the Innocence-Guilt Paradigm, Part 2A. Continuing an exploration of the Innocence-Guilt Cultural Paradigm, with a view to appreciating its nuances.

Published in Global Intelligence

Musings on the Innocence-Guilt Paradigm, Part 1b. Continuing an exploration of the Innocence-Guilt Cultural Paradigm, with a view to appreciating its nuances.

Published in Global Intelligence

The Three Colors of Worldview is a simple but powerful discovery tool that addresses the beliefs and assumptions underlying culture and behavior. Here are seven of our popular articles on this topic.

Published in Global Intelligence

Musings on the Innocence-Guilt Paradigm, Part 1a. An exploration of the Innocence-Guilt Cultural Paradigm, with a view to appreciating its nuances.

Published in Global Intelligence
Sunday, 14 February 2016 04:26

Applying the Power-Fear Cultural Paradigm

Hierarchy is an inherently beautiful thing. Depending on what you are trying to achieve, it is beneficial and crucial for everything and everybody to be placed appropriately. So, power, in and of itself, can be something beautiful. Even fear, in and of itself—fear can be something beautiful.

Published in Global Intelligence
Sunday, 07 February 2016 05:19

Discovering the Power-Fear Cultural Paradigm

Musings on the Power-Fear Paradigm, Part 1. An exploration of the Power-Fear Cultural Paradigm, with a view to appreciating its nuances.

Published in Global Intelligence

Using the four pillars and asking three questions at each stage enables the creation and implementation of a successful team charter

Published in Management

The Three Colors of Worldview curriculum helped police in Italy to better respond to the dynamics of trafficking, by helping them understand the worldview of the victims.

Published in Stories
Saturday, 03 August 2013 04:00

Negotiation

Three Colors of Worldview series: Mastering the art of negotiation in an intercultural environment

Published in Global Intelligence

How to improve your communication and avoid costly mistakes.

Published in Global Intelligence

The most important question to ask before making an intercultural presentation.

Published in Global Intelligence
Sunday, 30 September 2012 04:00

Three Colors of Worldview

The Three Colors of Worldview is what we look at first when we try to understand a new situation, because it influences so many other cultural factors. The three, colored lenses get at the beliefs and assumptions underlying behavior and culture: for example, that being seen as honorable is more important than being seen as right. Or that maintaining positional power is more important than being shamed.

Published in Global Intelligence
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