A conflict quotient is the relationship between a person’s tolerance level for conflict and the magnitude of the conflict itself. The modern litigator is much stronger and much more effective when armed with a working philosophy to take into a conflict: they must determine, interpret and apply their own and their client’s conflict quotient. This blog post shows you how.
Couples are going to argue at some point or another. However, if you make sure that you’re arguing in a productive manner rather than resorting to a shouting match or flat-out ignoring the problem, you’re on your way to figuring out a solution that will not only solve the issue but strengthen the relationship.
Do you get frustrated with your spouse, your kids, your parents? Maybe you can’t stand your boss, or your co-workers drive you up the wall. I’ll bet you think that if all these pesky people would just quit bothering you that you’d be really happy, right? Well guess what, you’d just find something else to drive you crazy because you like how it feels.
Everyone argues at some point, no matter how good the relationship is otherwise. Since everyone argues at some point, how do you dispute personal conflicts without compromising a relationship? Here are some things to think about before, during, and after an argument where a personal relationship is at stake.
Have you noticed that, in our culture, slurs about gender, class, race and sex have become fairly commonplace and are often even seen as humorous by some? Howard Stern, Ann Coulter, Jesse Jackson and Bill O’Reilly, to name a few well known pundits, have been busy playing the ‘can you top this’ game.