Quick To Blame, Slow To Credit

We often read others�™ intentions in what they do – if we disagree with someone’s science, for example, we assume they are shills for money, but if we like their results, they are beacons of truth.But it’s more overt than assuming Bernie Sanders is ethical and Donald Trump cannot be, even when someone does something positive we are slower to give them credit – but usually quick to assign blame.Take this scenario commonly used in philosophy:The CEO knew the plan would harm the environment, but he did not care at all about the effect the plan would have on the environment. He started the plan solely to increase profits. Did the CEO intentionally harm the environment?If you said �˜yes,�™ then you align with the majority: In previously published work, 82%…

Link to Full Article: Quick To Blame, Slow To Credit

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