Saturday, 17 May 2014

Who Are We?




Well, to tell the other what we are, we first need to know what we are.



Several men, for instance, consider themselves attractive and charming. 



They show that they think like that by making remarks on how a certain woman notices them, for instance.



Lots of men are actually delusional about their sexual power.



We have seen many women who did not have any interest in them being told to have it just because they conversed with them, for instance, or helped them with something.



Lots of women claim that people do not help them.



They show that they think like that by making remarks on how this or that person, usually another woman, does not help her.



Lots of women are actually not aware of their reality.



We have investigated a few of those that they claim to never help them and found out that they always helped them instead and those women were the ones who little or nothing had done for the other.



This is just to show how people do not know who they are most of the time, how their observation about themselves is not good enough.



There is a philosophical paper that talks about this in the following way: 



'If you are inside of a bubble, you cannot judge the nature of it because you do not hold information about all that exists outside of it and judgments may only be made by those dominating all available matters of the same nature, or level, of the attrib (reference to the lingo of Maple) function contained in the utterance, therefore they can only be made by people living outside of the bubble and with no contact with its surface (this situation is similar to that justifying the necessity to see the planet from the outer space, rather than from inside of it or from over it, in order to judge, in a universal way, its shape).'




How do we propose we start knowing ourselves then?


The Empire suggests that we start by investigating our skills.


By identifying our possible contributions to human race, we will acknowledge part of our persona.


The investigation of one's set of skills is part of the pillar called SELF-CENTRISM.


It appears under the title VOCATIONAL INVESTIGATIONS.


It aligns itself with what was advertised on  Assessment Platforms: The Linkedin Model (Pinheiro, 2014).



References



Pinheiro, M. R. (2014). Assessment Platforms: The Linkedin Model. Social Media 2014 (IT Fest 2014 event) – 19th International Education and Technology Conference – China.





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New skills: Anyone?


All You Ever Wanted To Learn About Translation 

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