Logan recently recalled a sentence from a book he had read.
Do not use your malice to speculate on the world’s love.
He remembered this because he just fired one of his own subordinates.
The employee was laid off not because of her professional abilities, but because she did not really understand how to work with people.
It seemed that she did not seem intend to work with others.
To quote Logan, this is called “does not know how to work”.
When working with other departments, this employee often causes unnecessary conflicts.
She appears to be overly sensitive to her own border of rights.
She does not allow other colleagues’ work to interfere with her schedule and she always refuses to reschedule.
She thinks this is her legitimate right which no one can violate.
Almost no one can cooperate with her.
In addition, she often feels offended when other colleagues ask her about her job, as if they are blaming her.
However, her colleagues actually just do not understand what she has done and want to communicate and plan the following work.
Ironically, she does not seem to bother when she herself asks about someone else’s work.
Over time, Logan found that he could assign less and less work to this employee. Although she has really good professional skills, it will certainly do more harm than good to have her in the team.
I remember a famous person once said:
If you see your own flaws in a person, you cannot stand this person most.
But you often do not realize that they are your own flaws.
What our eyes see and what our brains perceive is usually not the original fact.
Our own expectations and presupposed logic will inevitably distort the world we see.
In fact, it is the same to think about this from another perspective.
When you look maliciously at the world around you, you see only malice.
Humans are social animals, whether living or working, you can only be successful when you cooperate with others.
Isn’t it true?