Yes, it is.
A person who is always getting into arguments with coworkers, bosses, or anyone else, usually happens to be a person who is overly emotional and easily upset. For those of us who have had personal experience with this, the answer is easy: It’s a form of “inflated” or “machiavellian” personality disorder.
There are three types of high-conflict people: Those who are overly emotional, those who are overly analytical, and those who are high-strung. We can’t call someone who is overly emotional “overconflict” because it is not an emotion, nor is it an identity. It is, however, a pattern of behavior that is extremely detrimental to both parties involved and the organization.
With the exception of the very high-conflict and high-strung people, there are very few high-strung people on the planet, who have made us all a bit of a mess. The most high-strung people are those who have a hard time getting to the bottom of the situation. That’s because, as a group, we have no control over who gets to tell us what’s going on.
the most high-strung people are those who have a hard time getting to the bottom of the situation. Thats because, as a group, we have no control over who gets to tell us whats going on. In the end, the high-conflict and high-strung people are both the people who put us in the mess we’re in, and the people who end up with us being a mess.
The high-conflict people are often the people who have the most power. If we’re going to have an active conflict between two groups of people, we need to be able to tell who is in the upper echelon and who is in the lower echelon. In situations like this, the high-conflict people are often the ones who end up with us being a mess. The high-conflict people are the people who tell us not to worry.
Conflict is an inevitable part of being in a team or business. If you’re not a high-conflict person, you can’t help but be a high-conflict person. In the business world, it’s a lot easier to get rid of a high-conflict person than it is with a low-conflict person.