Institutions grow by conflicts

All institutions grow by conflicts. After all, it is the conflicts of evolution that make institutions grow.

The problem of conflicts is that they represent changes. A conflict covers up a change, which one seeks to avoid or impose.

Conflicts of evolution are naturally conflicts of complementariness. Conflicts of involution are conflicts of supplementation. Conflicts of authority are conflicts of gravitational forces. The absence of conflict is the product of a lack of credibility and represents a cold war where the parties do not accept each other.

The great difficulty is the identification of the conflict. One has to be very aware of what is going on to know the possibilities of resolving the conflict or leaving it, because it covers up and avoids greater conflicts. There are conflicts that avoid greater conflicts and it is very useful to keep them alive if it is the case that the larger conflicts have no solution.

The greatest difficulty is the identification of the features of the conflict to be able to apply the suitable “antidote.” The key is to record the events that take place and not get lost in the interpretation, but to grasp their conceptual meaning.

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Diana Belohlavek
VP Knowledge Management
& Communication

NOTE: The Unicist Research Institute is the major research organization in the world in its specialty based on more than 3,000 researches in complexity science applied to individual, institutional and social evolution. The applicative researches are based on the discovery of the Ontogenetic Intelligence of Nature and the consequent Unicist Theory of Evolution.