Due to the fact that psychopaths are often charming and charismatic, they’re hard to spot. And they don’t always behave in ways that are obviously “psychopathic.” But there are certain red flags to look out for.
Welcome to episodes. Fifty three of the Jordan Be Petersen Podcast, I'm Petersen, Jordan's daughter, hope you enjoy this episode. It's called a personal responsibility, recorded on February, twenty third twenty nineteen from when New Zealand the very last of dads, twelve rules for life lectures there were producing as podcast onto something new next week. Down, still busy writing abandoning his book.
“Order is not enough. You can’t just be stable, and secure, and unchanging, because there are still vital and important new things to be learned. Nonetheless, chaos can be too much. You can’t long tolerate being swamped and overwhelmed beyond your capacity to cope while you are learning what you still need to know. Thus, you need to place one foot in what you have mastered and understood and the other in what you are currently exploring and mastering. Then you have positioned yourself where the terror of existence is under control and you are secure, but where you are also alert and engaged. That is where there is something new to master and some way that you can be improved. That is where meaning is to be found.”
Jordan Peterson talks about how to deal with a psychopath at work. He says that the best way to deal with someone who wishes malevolence upon you is to use words to describe what they’re doing to you.
Step 1: Take a broader view of your existence and of other people. You’ve likely identified a single, arbitrary dimension as THE single most important thing to achieve – like money, fame, or status – and you feel miserable that you don’t have it. But according to Jordan Peterson’s Rule 4, your existence is multidimensional.