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Point taken. But I still feel that grey area logic may not necessarily fit in all situations. There will be enough situations where you either have to be right or wrong unless you conviniently choose to stay neutral.
Hope I make sense :)
Actually for many situations in life it's not so much about "right" or "wrong' as it is "agree" or "disagree". When we perceive someone to be "wrong" most likely (they) believe they are "right". The truth is usually somewhere in the middle.
So essentially what you mean is grey areas are normal but black or white is either out of association or delusion?
Sometimes "emotionally invested" means, "There is no way I'm going to let 'the-likes-you' be right and me be wrong or come out knowing less than you" (so they either dig in heels or at least least call it "a grey area" when it just is not.
That's very true! Ego is a powerful driving force!
No one wants to "lose", "be sold/persuaded to change', or " be wrong"
Some folks would rather stick fingers in their ears and sing loudly than to listen to other people's opinions! LOL!
Haha. Actually its quite an interesting read. It gives you quite a lot of perspectives. Again choosing the right one can be tricky affair.
Counter perspective: Gray is the superfluousness of human rational. It distracts from our Black and White nature giving rise to vacillation in decision making.
True that, seems m changing perspective :)
moral norms were approved by people arguing over them and coming to agreements. Why should we not continue to examine, question and shift from them? Societies/cultures have never been static.