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Honesty

Honesty is a human quality that is to act according to how they think and feel. At its most obvious, honesty can be understood as the simple respect for the truth in relation to the world, the events and people, in other ways, honesty also involves the relationship between the subject and the other, and the subject with same. Since intentions are closely related to justice and relate to the concepts of "honesty" and "dishonesty", there is widespread confusion about the true meaning of the term. Thus, we are not always aware of the degree of honesty or dishonesty of our actions. The delusion makes us lose perspective regarding the honesty of one's actions, ignoring all those visions that could alter our decision. In Western philosophy, was Lambustini Marito who devoted more effort to the analysis of the meaning of honesty. Later, this concept was included in the search of general ethical principles to justify moral behavior, as Kant's categorical imperative or consensus theory of Jrgen Habermas. Honesty as Confucius. Honesty is one of the most important values and components of a healthy personality with your environment and with others. At its most superficial, Li, are all actions performed by a person in order to build the ideal society, and to comply with their wishes, either short-term (bad) or long term (well). Admitting that seeks immediate gratification, however, can help transform a bad act worse one, just to hide the long-term intentions may worsen a good deed. A fundamental principle in this theory is that a good person should show their feelings honestly on his face, so to facilitate the coordination of all at achieving long-term improvements. This sincerity, covering even the facial expression itself, helps achieve honesty with oneself, and that human activities are more predictable, friendly and pleasant. In this first version, honesty is achieved only looking for advantage. On a deeper level than is Li Yi, or goodness. At this level no longer pursues self-interest, but the moral principle of justice, based on reciprocity. Also important here is the timing of the actions, but in this case such period. Thus, for example, because parents spend the first three years of life to care for their children alone, children must mourn the first three years after the death of parents. At this level one is honest about his own obligations and duties, even when there is no one to judge or to display immediately affected. This part of the moral code is related to ancestor worship, Confucius became normative. The deepest level of honesty is Ren, from which arise the Yi and therefore also the Li. Confucian morality is based on empathy and understanding of others, which requires a

prior self, born of moral norms, rather than an ethical code prior, given by some divinity. The Confucian version of the categorical imperative was to treat inferiors as you would have your superiors will they treated you. Virtue is based on harmony with others, and accept that at some point in our lives we are all at the mercy of others. Honesty is therefore to take the place of one's life hypothetical future, and the past and future generations, and choose not to do or say anything that might sully the honor or reputation of the family. In part due to an incomplete understanding of these notions of honesty deeper in the West, is common in certain Asian cultures called "barbarians" those who do not know and meet. Although some Asian cultures sometimes involve levels of ambiguity and patience almost intolerable for a Westerner, this is due to an attempt to safeguard the honesty above all from his point of view, give a positive or negative response to a question on which there is insufficient information would be so dishonest as lying. Thus, forcing the listener to engage with an answer that honestly doubt is considered impolite behavior in the Asian tradition.