The Imposter Syndrome
Tobias van Schneider

Shouldn’t be the opposite? The more “successful” you become, more confident about your work and yourself you get, therefore you shouldn’t pay attention to people’s critiques and jealousness? I think that this feeling has a lot to do with the constitution of nihilistic values, which is, above all, the production of Judeo-Christianity. The idea of ​​guilt, is an idea originally Jewish, that obviously passed to Christianity. The Jewish-Christianity together produced an impressive thing which is: of the weak and oppressed is the kingdom of the heavens. If it is easier for a camel to go through the eye of a needle, than for a rich man to enter the kingdom of the heavens, we must be poor, weak, sad and crippled. This morality, does not resemble anything, with that of overcoming itself. That is to say, if I know how to do something, I can not say how good I am at it, I have to be humble. Now, if I say that I am good at what I do and do it very well, it is arrogant, it is arrogant, it is ugly. The value we move is weakness. I mean, I may be strong, but society will not like me, and that’s extremely nefarious. We have the habit of complaining and self-pity, like there’s someone listening to us (a society that will judge us). The values ​​of our society bring much of the Judeo-Christian values, which are values ​​of devaluation of life.

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