All in all, business & career outcomes have always been
about FIRST making decisions: good and bad ones.

BUT, the wiser, the better!

Strategic Decision Making 2

So, why would you ever need any Strategic Decision Making Guidance anyway?

1st Reason: you have to make a decision in a field you’re not comfortable with
                     (maybe because of lack of time, knowledge, resources, people, trusted advisor,…)

2nd Reason: you have to make a decision in a field you’re usually comfortable with, but today, somehow
                     it’s not the same. Something has changed, and maybe it changes everything!

 

3rd Reason: Situations are what they are because some actions were taken or not.
                     Actions are taken or not because some decisions were made or not.
                     And obviously, all decisions are not made equal!
                     All decisions don’t equally generate the same value.
                     I’m sure, as a decision maker, you’ve already noticed that!
                     Decisions are the consequences of value judgment about a situation, a person, an object,
                     a software, a machine…                  

 

                     You are lucky, I am expert in using the science of value judgment, in using the science of decision-making.

Make better decisions today!

The Value Science or Decision Making Science ... in short

Short Bio of Dr. Robert S. HARTMAN

Robert S. HARTMAN, Research Professor of Philosophy at the University of Tennessee and the National University of Mexico, died on September 20. 1973.

He held 3 Ph.D., one in law, one in philosophy, one in mathematics.
He was nominated for the Nobel Peace Prize in 1972, for its life's work to enhance human life.

Dr. Hartman's first teaching position in the United States was at Lake Forest Academy in Illinois.
While there, he enrolled at Northwestern University (Ph.D., 1946).

He later taught at the College of Wooster in Ohio (1945-48), and at the Ohio State University (1948-56).

He was a visiting professor at Massachusetts Institute of Technology (1955-56), and at Yale (1966).

He was Smith Mundt State Department Research Fellow and Exchange Professor at the National University of Mexico (1956-57).

He held more than fifty lectureships in the United States, Canada, Latin America, and Europe.

He was a research professor of philosophy at the National University of Mexico from 1957 until his death in 1973, and at the University of Tennessee from 1968 until his death in 1973. 

Formal Axiology

The late Dr. Robert S. Hartman developed this science between 1930 and 1973.
It is a unique social science because it is the only social science that has a one to one relationship between a field of mathematics (transfinite set calculus) and its dimensions.

Formal Axiology also differs from other social sciences in that it is deductive.
Deductive sciences begin with theorems and move to specific, measurable manifestations, applications, and predictions.

 All other branches of the Social Sciences (Philosophy, Psychology, Anthropology, Sociology, etc.) are inductive. Inductive sciences begin with specifics gained through observation, move to general conclusions that are based on observations of populations or groups, and then move back to specifics. 

Dr. Hartman's development of Formal Axiology is as revolutionary for the Social Sciences as Galileo's was for the Physical Sciences.

From his studies of more than 35 cultures and how the people of those cultures assign value, Dr. Hartman discovered the three Dimensions of Value.

Being a genius in Mathematics, he was aware of a mathematical system that had corresponding properties to the value dimensions he discovered. By joining the mathematics and the Dimensions of Value, he created an objective deductive science that measures how people value their world and themselves.

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