[100 Challenge] DanJi’s reading note_85

[100 Challenge] DanJi’s reading note_85

How Minds Change
Making people listen in an argumentative world
David McRaney
Publisher: Oneworld
Published: 21 JUN, 2022

Table of Contents
Chapter 1 Age of Post-Truth _Those who believe the 9/11 terrorist attacks were fabricated
Conspiracy Theory Traveling │ colleagues look like "disgusting beasts" Beliefs that turn into madness in a moment │. │ Truth is dead?

Chapter 2 Deep Can Busting _ How to Change Voters' Minds in 20 Minutes
Persuasion Techniques Published in Science The │ for and against marriage, the reason why 500,000 votes have changed. It │ is only 20 minutes, and one conversation is necessary. There is no belief without │. The reason why people recall memories 50 years ago is │. Scientific verification of deep │ can bushing People are not aware of changing their words

Chapter 3 Socks and Crocs _What the Dress Color Debate Left Us with
Arguing about the dress's color that 'divided the earth' The human brain does not see the truth. │ SURFPAD Law, │ Gray Crocs vs. Pink Crocs Competition for │ Framing that the belief in the │ is objective has the same opinion, but the interpretation is different

Chapter 4 Unbalanced _What Happens in the Brain When Belief Shakes
The system of faith is engraved like a night frame of knowing and believing and │ in between. People have believed in the 'goose tree' for hundreds of years. Tipping point that accepts the uncomfortable truth │ opinion of dissonance, the mechanism of │ inequality, post-traumatic growth, or the │ pain │ that accepts change

Chapter 5 Westboro_Why the Protestantism is leaving the cult
"Homosexual, well-dead." Leaving Westboro, │. The │ favor of 'they' who thought it was a │ monster. Self-contradiction is faced on social media in ordinary, familiar neighborhood hate │. │ The willingness to interact, exchange, and affection is a pit of evil. The air of the outside World

Chapter 6 Tribal Psychology _Doing evil to be a good member
You are feeling like a person who knows something. You feel like you've encountered a bear when you're rebuffed. As a │ result of psychological experiments on "us versus them," Social death is more feared than physical death. The power of │ belonging and group identity, the │ conspiracy theory circulation loop, the importance of human instinct, │ of self-worth, and the truth is social

Chapter 7 Power of Argument and Discussion _Bias and Lazy Brains
You Don't Know That You Don't Know The Evolution and Dilemma of the │ World View Human beings are optimized for argumentation │ persuasion, the product of evolution

Chapter 8 Psychology of Persuasion _Psychological Strategies to Effectively Implement Messages
Faith, Attitudes, Opinions, and Values Why are celebrities in │ Shaver ads? I am attracted to messages related to mine │. Four conditions for persuading │

Chapter 9 Street Epistemology _ One Conversation Is Enough
Street Epistemology Experimental │ Ask 'how' or 'why' Do you believe in │ Street Epistemology 9-step Pyramid │ Confidence for │ Change is the product of emotions Techniques for the World that believe in the │ of │ listening and storytelling │ Why do you want to change other people's minds

Chapter 10 Moment of Social Change _The Conditions of a Network That Leads to Real Change
What the Ice Age's Confusion Left for Humanity. The first │ in 10 years is that the debate between the pros and cons of same-sex marriage has been reversed, and │ contacts have been created at the boundary. │ Better explanation, better change. The waterfall effect │ on │ vaccine deniers can be a spark. Keep knocking on the │, it will open soon

The seeds of change that we sowed as we went out

I thought it would be easier to change your mind with others if you could explain the mystery of why people don't change or change their minds and if you could see why such a change happens suddenly after sticking to a firm view for a long time.
It deals with why you change your mind and how you can change your mind. I'm paying attention to changes that occur within a generation, ten years, or in a single conversation. In this text, we look at what we miss and what we fail to persuade. We'll discover the psychological mechanisms by which people modify their beliefs, attitudes, and values. Whether it's a single person or many people, you can use it for objects you want to change.
Steve said, "You can't change people's minds with good arguments or solid information. The only way they can change their minds is by themselves. In other words, you need to reflect on your thoughts and think about aspects you've never considered. That way, you'll embrace a different perspective.
It is a psychological term that refers to this cognitive blind spot where you feel that your way of removing ambiguity is correct, called naive realism. This refers to the tendency to believe that you view the World objectively without being bound by certain assumptions, interpretations, biases, or limitations of senses. Psychologist Lee Ross explained that this is why we believe that we have present beliefs, attitudes, and values after careful and rational analysis through thinking and perception that are not affected by something. He believes that he has long seen accurate reality without realizing that having different experiences and assumptions can resolve ambiguity differently. According to Ross, this is why both sides of the debate on any topic argue that only their views are correct based on reality.
Pascal explained this. The retina's surface is flat in two dimensions. Therefore, the image formed on the retina is two-dimensional, but it constructs a three-dimensional world using clues familiar to the brain. Reproducing three-dimensional visual cues, like lemon's yellow, creates a three-dimensional expression in our heads based on our own experiences, and essentially, all of them are lies that the brain makes up to tell us that they deserve to be true.
We need to be able to ask and understand how people have come to their conclusions. Be aware that others are using different prior experiences, assumptions, and processes from you. That way, we realize that we and others are convinced differently. We must accept that we have different experiences, living with various problems, goals, motivations, and interests in different communities. If I have the same experience as another person, I must admit that I may have the same opinion as that person.
It focuses not on the 'what' view the other person has but on 'how' and 'why' they came to have that view. The science behind how the brain updates its home also supports the effectiveness of such an approach.