|Re: Decision-Making [was What Is Process?||<– Date –> <– Thread –>|
|From: R Philip Dowds (rpdowdscomcast.net)|
|Date: Tue, 15 Jan 2013 09:11:00 -0800 (PST)|
I too have noticed this. We have recently converted from a "decision rule" (thank you Diana) emphasizing unanimous affirmation to one emphasizing the call for, and resolution of, objections. In general, the new procedure is working better ... and yet, some people remain reluctant to make a clear, concise statement of their objection(s). In some cases, it seems to be because they are avoiding conflict and argument, or fear their viewpoint will not stand up to reasoned rebuttal. In other cases, it might be that they are uncomfortable stating their REAL objections. Finally, there may be some who simply want to stall things out in a miasma of vaporous difficulties, none of which are defined in ways that allow for remedies. RPD Sent from my iPad On Jan 15, 2013, at 11:22 AM, Sharon Villines <sharon [at] sharonvillines.com> wrote: > What we need to know each person's personal concerns and objections, if any. > That some won't reveal themselves and our facilitators won't take the time to > pin people down. These individuals often get angry when that is done and the > minute they begin to get angry, the facilitator backs off. No confrontation > is acceptable.
- Re: What Is Process?, (continued)
Decision-Making [was What Is Process? Sharon Villines, January 15 2013
- Re: Decision-Making [was What Is Process? R Philip Dowds, January 15 2013
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