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Capable Identities!

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Capable identities accompanies you in the discovery of your personal power and teaches you how to use thoughts and emotions to create the reality you desire. Contribute with your ideas to determine the states of conscience and the individual and collective winning behavioral strategies in tomorrow's society.
The concept of identity, in sociology, in the ethno-anthropological sciences and in the other social sciences concerns the conception an individual has of himself in the personal sphere and in society, therefore the identity is the set of unique characteristics that makes the individual unique and unmistakable, and therefore what makes us different from the other. Identity is not immutable, but is transformed with growth and social changes.
Identity concerns, on the one hand, the way in which the individual considers and constructs himself as a member of certain social groups: nation, social class, cultural level, ethnicity, gender, profession, and so on; and, on the other, the way in which the norms of those groups make each individual think, behave, situate and relate to himself, to others, to the group to which he belongs and to the external groups, perceived and classified as otherness.
The process of identity formation can be distinguished into four components: identification, detection, imitation and internalization. With the first the subject refers to the figures with respect to which he feels the same and with which he shares some characteristics; it produces the sense of belonging to a collective entity defined as "we" (family, country, peer group, local community, nation up to the limit of all humanity). With the individuation component the subject refers to the characteristics that distinguish him from the others, both from the other groups he does not belong to (and, in this sense, any identification / inclusion implies an individuation / exclusion), and from the other members of the group with respect to which the subject is distinguished by his own physical and moral characteristics and by his own individual history (biography) which is his and nobody's.
Through imitation, which is intended as conscious and unconscious reproduction activity of behavioral patterns, the individual moves differently within society according to the social context in which he or she is located. Finally, internalization allows the subject to create a very precise image of himself thanks to the importance of the judgments, attitudes, values ​​and behaviors of others on ourselves.

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