The nature of people
What is the trait of people?
Mainstream U.S.A. culture is affirmative insofar as it is assumed that any accomplishment is realizable if worked for, and that manhood is at last perfectible - as the millions of self-advance books and video recordings sold every year substantiate (Schein, 1981).
Yet this hypothesis of perfectibility does not necessitate that the American is evenly affirmative about his/her inverse aspects in regular meetings. The fact that the negotiating team regularly includes legal staff implies dread that the other party will reverse on an understanding if given ambiguity.
Many Europeans occupy a more bearish approach towards human traits. They display a greater suspicion of experts, and assume that human motives are more complex than do Americans. This is indicated in a liking for more composite cognitive models of behavior and thus more intricate constitution than are established in American organizations (Cooper and Cox, 1989).
Relationship to traits
What is the being's relationship to nature?
Up until recently, United States culture has in general perceived the human as separate from traits, and titled to exploit it. Such activities as excavation, impeding rivers for hydro-electrical power, examining and designing to control weather patterns, genetic engineering, altogether display a need for authority.
Still recently, the world has turned more aware of needs to save the environment, and this is echoic in corporate commerce policies and the evolution of 'recyclable' and 'biodegradable' goodss.
More broadly, perceptions of control are reflected in a willingness to deal with the psychology of human beings, and human relationships. An example is provided by policy designed to adjust an organizational culture.
In relation, Arab culture inclines to be extremely fatalistic towards endeavors to change or ameliorate the world. Mankind can do trivial on its own to achieve success or avert calamity.