Politeness is the first thing people lose once they get the power.
Civility requires that we listen and interact with intent to learn and respect others opinions.
Trust is a factor in all communications, and civility reflects a respect for our differences.
When you know you can do something, and you feel good about yourself, you do not have to devalue others.
Be a person that others will look for your posts daily because they know you will encourage them. Be the positive one and help others to have a great day and you will find that not only they like you but you will like you too.
Exercising good communication skills are key to unlocking civility in the new experience economy.
Learning how to become better communicators and better listeners will help us enter this new age of the experience economy and walk, talk and grow with civility as our foundation.
Anyone thus forced to react continually to precepts that are not the expressions of his impulses lives, psychologically speaking, above his means, and may be objectively described as a hypocrite, whether he is clearly conscious of this difference or not. It is undeniable that our contemporary civilization favors this sort of hypocrisy to an extraordinary extent. One might even venture to assert that it is built upon such a hypocrisy and would have to undergo extensive changes if man were to undertake to live according to the psychological truth. There are therefore more civilized hypocrites than truly cultured persons
Trust is a factor in all communications, and civility reflects back to understanding and respecting our differences.
Civility costs nothing, and buys everything.
I have often seen people uncivil by too much civility, and tiresome in their courtesy.
I think the country's getting disgusted with Washington partly because of the decline of civility in government.
I think it is important that we rebuild an atmosphere of forgiveness and civility in every aspect of our lives.
I published 'Rules of Civility' while I was still working. It became a best seller. I was working on this book, and then I decided to retire.
The language has changed. When I grew up and watched the campaigns of John Kennedy, even with Richard Nixon, there was a lot higher level of civility. Now we describe a disagreement as an attack.
While Obama, the olive-branch poseur, has called for a restoration of 'civility' in Washington and liberal elites whine and whinny about the need for 'no labels,' class-warfare demagoguery has metastasized unchecked.
I'm attracted to polarizing characters who upend the civility of life.
We need sobriety, rationality, and civility in the discussions on the regulation of financial institutions so that the banks can return in a robust manner to their central role in funding the economy.
I know it's sappy, but I bet there's a market for civility and niceness out there that, while probably not as titillating as a junkyard scrap between shirtless adversaries, it'd sure be healthier.