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What is an INTJ?

INTJ is an acronym used to describe one of the sixteen personality types created by Katharine Briggs and Isabel Myers. It stands for Introverted, iNtuitive, Thinking, Judging. INTJ indicates a person who is energized by time alone (Introverted), who focuses on ideas and concepts rather than facts and details (iNtuitive), who makes decisions based on logic and reason (Thinking) and who prefers to be planned and organized rather than spontaneous and flexible (Judging). INTJs are sometimes referred to as Mastermind personalities because of their strategic, logical way of thinking.

What are INTJs like?

INTJs are analytical problem-solvers, eager to improve systems and processes with their innovative ideas. They have a talent for seeing possibilities for improvement, whether at work, at home, or in themselves.

Often intellectual, INTJs enjoy logical reasoning and complex problem-solving. They approach life by analyzing the theory behind what they see, and are typically focused inward, on their own thoughtful study of the world around them. INTJs are drawn to logical systems and are much less comfortable with the unpredictable nature of other people and their emotions. They are typically independent and selective about their relationships, preferring to associate with people who they find intellectually stimulating.

What are the core values of the INTJ?

INTJs are perceptive about systems and strategy, and often understand the world as a chess board to be navigated. They want to understand how systems work, and how events proceed: the INTJ often has a unique ability to foresee logical outcomes. They enjoy applying themselves to a project or idea in depth, and putting in concentrated effort to achieve their goals.

INTJs have a hunger for knowledge and strive to constantly increase their competence; they are often perfectionists with extremely high standards of performance for themselves and others. They tend to have a keen interest in self-improvement and are lifelong learners, always looking to add to their base of information and awareness.

How can I recognize an INTJ?

INTJs are typically reserved and serious, and seem to spend a lot of time thinking. They are curious about the world around them and often want to know the principle behind what they see. They thoroughly examine the information they receive, and if asked a question, will typically consider it at length before presenting a careful, complex answer. INTJs think critically and clearly, and often have an idea about how to do something more efficiently. They can be blunt in their presentation, and often communicate in terms of the larger strategy, leaving out the details.

Although INTJs aren’t usually warm or particularly gregarious, they tend to have a self-assured manner with people based on their own security in their intelligence. They relate their ideas with confidence, and once they have arrived at a conclusion they fully expect others to see the wisdom in their perceptions. They are typically perfectionists and appreciate an environment of intellectual challenge. They enjoy discussing interesting ideas, and may get themselves into trouble because of their take-no-prisoners attitude: if someone’s beliefs don’t make logical sense, the Mastermind typically has no qualms about pointing that out.

Who are some famous INTJs?

Famous INTJs include Hillary Clinton, Al Gore, Bill Gates, Dwight Eisenhower, Alan Greenspan, Ulysses S. Grant, Stephen Hawking, John Maynard Keynes, Ayn Rand, Isaac Asimov, Lewis Carroll, Cormac McCarthy, and Sir Isaac Newton.

How common is the INTJ personality type?

INTJ is the third rarest type in the population, and the rarest type among women (with ENTJ). INTJs make up:

  • 2% of the general population
  • 3% of men
  • 1% of women

What do INTJs like to do?

Popular hobbies for the INTJ include reading, cultural events, taking classes, appreciating art, computers and video games, and independent sports such as swimming, backpacking, or running marathons.

What the experts say

"INTJs are the most independent of all the sixteen types and take more or less conscious pride in that independence."

- Isabel Briggs Myers, Gifts Differing

"Difficulties are highly stimulating to INTJs, who love responding to a problem that requires a creative solution."

- David Keirsey, Please Understand Me II

"Their capacity for intellectual and conceptual clarity gives INTJs both vision and the will to see it through to completion—leadership qualities that are prized in our society."

- Otto Kroeger, Type Talk at Work

Facts about INTJs

Interesting facts about the INTJ:

  • On personality trait measures, score as Discreet, Industrious, Logical, Deliberate, Self-Confident, and Methodical
  • Among types least likely to suffer heart disease and cardiac problems
  • Least likely of all the types to believe in a higher spiritual power
  • One of two types with highest college GPA
  • Among types with highest income
  • Personal values include Achievement
  • Of all types, least likely to state that they value Home/family, Financial security, Relationships & friendships, and Community service
  • Overrepresented among MBA students and female small business owners
  • Commonly found in scientific or technical fields, computer occupations, and legal professions

Source: MBTI Manual

Are you an INTJ?

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Check out the INTJ Discussion Forum

Want to have a more in-depth conversation about being an INTJ? Head on over to our discussion forum and post your questions, comments, and/or general musings!

Comments

GirlWhoKnits (not verified) says...

Putter around. See what you're good at. Do you find ways to do something better, faster or differently? When you do things for others, what are the things you do that people react the most positively to?

Everyone has innate abilities, much of it they aren't personally aware of, because it's second nature. It can take other people pointing out your strengths for you to embrace and exploit them for gain and a career path.

I hated school too, I went in as an art major (btw, that is another pitfall of INTJs good at at many things, even things you don't particularly like), I was so miserable that I got sick. I ditched school. Eventually I met bosses who steered me one by one into the right path because they noticed and helped me exploit my inherent skills. I work in technology now and outearn many other people because I always want to learn (early adapter), and I implement changes that improve efficiency on my own. I do however have a problem thinking a lot of people are idiots and how on earth they managed to get out of bed that day. You learn to re-engineer that into a healthy sense of humor, to avoid going crazy dealing with the unchangeable. :)

Learn to cook complex foods. You spend so much time cooking that by the time you get to eating, you're exhausted. I also find making complex dishes exercises my organizational and efficiency creation skills. When I learned to make pasta by hand, I got some serious arm muscle toning!

Learn to use the good and bad traits associated with this group to your benefit.

Guest (not verified) says...

It's nice to know that I'm not the only one with this problem. :))

Guest (not verified) says...

Sadly I am finding I fall even further into the rare dysfunctional category of a borderline psychopathic asexual/demisexual intj female.

There is only one universe I would be happy in and that's the one where I could literally be a comic book super villian. ;__;

Guest (not verified) says...

Hahaha Yes, I am also a female INTJ and as I was reading about INTJ I couldn't help but think that it was describing a huge asshole and at the same time think "but it perfectly describes me". C'est la Vie.

Guest (not verified) says...

I have the same problem I don't explain my self enough for people to follow me I'm glad when there is someone else understand what I said. Its not me. I don't give out detail only on a need to know base.

Guest (not verified) says...

Lol on the need to know basis. I have a recently acquired friend and he calls getting to know me "peeling the onion". He says that in order to learn about me, he has to know the correct questions to ask, and only by knowing me better does he know the questions that give him the answers he seeks. He calls it the onion process because it is difficult for both of us, as is peeling an onion without shedding tears. He describes it as "not being forthcoming"! I have never lied and always answer the question, but only the question that is asked and not one iota more.

Guest (not verified) says...

I agree as an intj i do not have the people skills needed for human interaction. That being laid out i know what i am. I have no freinds and am very happy about it. I dont care about emotional b.s most people come up with in their heads. Knowing this i went to college as a math major. The high intellect we posses makes us almost unmeasurable in a conventional sense. Has anyone else been ask a question and given such a passionately detailed answer the people around say you make their stomatches hurt and they ask you to stop talking? Happened to me alot i stopped talking to others about anything but the weather. You know we dont talk or care about other people or their things only ideas will get validated. Go into yourself and you will be happy. I have one peice of advice. Do Not Work With People. If i tell a computer or a peice of machinery what to do; it does not ask why. I like the personality of the equations on my chalkboard.

Guest (not verified) says...

Oh my gosh, Sheldon in the flesh!

Guest (not verified) says...

I would be extravagantly wealthy if I had an minimal amount for every time I have been told to stop talking. Even teachers tell me not to "get off topic" , which just means "I don't want to discuss further because most of the class doesn't understand what your saying."
Also has anybody else have or had a problem with continous procrastination?

Guest (not verified) says...

I am a female INTJ and I self-identify as a medieval monk, so everybody has to leave me alone. I read Evelyn Underhill and books written by medieval monks. It's a great life. The best.

Guest (not verified) says...

I have never agreed more...

Guest (not verified) says...

Someone understands my struggle

Guest (not verified) says...

I had the problem as well. Drove me nuts for years, my parents even sent me to a therapist in high school. That's when she told me I just had a rare personality, and I decided to take several different tests like this just to make sure.

Guest (not verified) says...

I know it's great, in the past I have dealt with people insulting me saying how emotionally detached I am, when it's truly not the case I simply express feeling when I see that their is a need for it. I have always thought I was different and no one in my immediate peer group truly understands. Now that I have been open to the Myers Briggs personality types it has helped me deal with that isolation, and I'm happy to hear how many more people there are similar to me. It has also given me more insight behind the things I do, knowing the how and why I may do something has given me a chance to take a step back and reconsider.

lisavishoot says...

I'm over 40 and still having trouble conveying my ideas to others, even when to me it's as clear as glass. I'd even get frustrated and start to stutter. I passed up promotions because they involved a lot of speaking, explaining, etc. And to make matters worse, I'm a lefty and I'm mainly using my right (non-verbal) brain. I'm an artist, and at first didn't know how that fit into being an INTJ, but now I see that somehow in my mind art and science are one. I'm female too, and it sounds like female INTJ's are even rarer than males. Well, from the list of famous INTJ's and everyone's comments here, I am in great company.

Guest (not verified) says...

I enjoyed reading your information. As I am also a female INTJ and the area you wrote about your communication skills with others..that is so me. I am 52 and only found out about this personality type through myers briggs a couple of years ago..my son was in the military and told me about it. I was considered weird my mother once said..why can't you be like everyone else..I told her I am not every one else, I am my own person. The thinking judging portion was so high for me..I was always analyzing thoughts in my head and everything going on around me. It was of help for me at this age as my sisters & parents never got anywhere, lived off the system. I, thinking through everything, have been married 26 years & own 5 homes. If anything, intj personality types , we can muddle through a lot. It can be extremely lonely especially when intjs are younger, teen years, depression can set in because we just don't fit anywhere. Sorry I am rambling on...I have read a lot of what people have written...probably 90% hits home with me. Now my husband and I are looking towards retirement.

Guest (not verified) says...

As an INTJ whose introversion is mild to moderate, while the other preferences are all hard over, I can say that discovering personality type theory enabled me to be much more accepting of myself and others. I have found that preferable to looking at large sections of humanity as either fools or criminals.

Guest (not verified) says...

I've struggled with the same things, that feeling of being completely misunderstood when the answer is so clear in my own mind - and why do others not see it too! And yes, it's sometimes hard to explain to others because I just "see" the logical outcome but have a hard time walking others through it. Now I can at least better understand the disconnect and not get so frustrated. Nice to know I'm not the only one....

Guest (not verified) says...

I have this problem at times, but then I figure out the person's intellectual and cultural grounds and explain my insane theory with examples that suits their intellect or culture. Maybe they still don't understand but then at least I keep them interested. And then I just skip the painful process of explaining the hard part, which also I do.

Guest 2.0 (not verified) says...

This is really cool how spot on this is.

Guest (not verified) says...

Loved this! Very detailed and applicable. I especially enjoyed the parenting section! (^_^)

nora.freiwald says...

Great information.
It fits me perfectly and helped me better understand some aspects of my personality that on ocassion I made me feel out of place.
Thank you!

Angelica (not verified) says...

The relationship section was something I had the most trouble with but it explained a lot about myself, I thought maybe I was too cold.

Joanne (not verified) says...

INTJ needs to balance the outer and inner world. It is good to abstract knowledge of various kinds, even to something one does not like. Participating in it with a full insightful comprehension and presenting / communicating it in a much simplified manner, add some flavor of empathetic feelings and emotions. Many INTJ face problem with feelings, they even abuse their own feelings. Learn to talk into people's heart by taking others as a 'challenging subject' in order to make them understand what an INTJ is talking about, the relationship can gradually built up. It is a good start to get into the outer world. Relationship is no doubt an important surviving ingredients in the society. Though INTJ does not feel lonely being alone, they must not forget all subjects that are processed in their minds are largely came from people- relationship. Balance the emotional world well, it's an interesting place.

Denise (not verified) says...

A couple of minor differences, but overall; spot-on!

Jason in WI (not verified) says...

This was very interesting, and very accurately describes the way I perceive myself, except that I do deeply believe in a higher power. As an INTJ, I really do want to make sense of the world around me, and there is SO much about the world that makes perfect sense once you accept that God exists and that there's a grand design behind the way we were created. I can understand why most INTJs do not believe in God; I've got one good friend who's an INTJ who thinks I'm a fool for being a believer. I'd be curious to talk with other believing INTJs to learn about what their perceptions are of God and our role in the universe. This is really fascinating stuff!

David Lee (not verified) says...

Jason,
Yeah, the whole least likely to be spiritual was interesting. I would say I would not be a believer unless my brother came to God first. Feel free to contact me darysheron@yahoo.com

Guest (not verified) says...

Hi Jason I do believe in God and what i explain to others is that Religion teaches morals and you cant argue against morals.

Guest (not verified) says...

"you cant argue against morals" - You realise that that is precisely what philosophy is for. Arguing morals, what to base them on and whether or not they actually (need to) exist.

Guest (not verified) says...

I'm sorry but you can't say religion is based on morals when priests sexually assault children and seek to get away with it, among other questionable religious behaviour.

Guest (not verified) says...

Agreed.

Guest (not verified) says...

I too am an INTJ that believes in a higher power. To me it just makes sense. I can't look at anything without seeing a beautiful, logical, complex design. Therefore, there must be a designer. Besides, there is a spiritual aspect to my nature that is separate from just feeling and thinking; mind and body. These tests don't address that.

Guest (not verified) says...

yes i agree with that.As i believe in supernatural things / higher power too, like UFOs. Yet the report didn't buy that .....

Gnostic (not verified) says...

I was raised Catholic and it took me a long time to break free of religion. For a long time I just ignored the ambivalance. It is a tough thing to decide that it is okay to let go of that safety net. But in a moment I thought of everything that we know about the world. Things that were not known 2000 years ago. And for me - there was no longer anywhere for a god to be hiding. We now know what is out there. And there isn't any God in my opinion. However; I still appreciate the ideas expressed... It is a kind of noble bravery to decide to follow the ideas about loving your neighbor as yourself - even when you "don't have to" and even when you think people are not very worthy of it. I much rather living this idea of a higher purpose in my own life than giving into a life based on no noble bravery of any kind. In that case, without purpose, life would just not be interesting I think. And so I have my projects. I use my extroverted thinking to explain my alternate religion ideas in social media (like this) and I try to implement my ideas in the real world.

Guest (not verified) says...

I do believe in God. Just not the traditional sense. That is still belief. I think INTJs that don't believe at some stage are probably not INTJs for this simple reason - to do true analysis you would immerse yourself totally in the concept. You may reject it after immersion however you were still immersed and had to in some way synthesize belief. That belief is then held up to scrutiny like never before and you come out of the other side of the analysis having reached your conclusion. Total rejection often means that the questions were inadequately answered because the SME's consulted were emotive/condescending/dismissive/avoidant/unreasoning/(insert adjective of choice). God and science are the same thing. The same way intellect and intuition are the same thing. Intuition makes that jump to conclusion by skipping over the intervening areas and intellect follows the methodical process. They can work well together or be put into conflict/opposition to each other by the mind observing them.

Guest (not verified) says...

If you are really interested in these subjects I would recommend reading books by two Sufi masters who were both remarkably lucid and logical. Their names are Hazrat Inayat Khan and Pir Vilayat Inayat Khan - They were respectively father and son. Both of these teachers were brilliant and pragmatic mystics - a very rare breed to be sure! And consummate teachers as well! They taught from a standpoint of the unity of religious ideals. Their works are complimentary. For an INTJ they are probably the best references I can give you, or anybody else looking for real knowledge given by those who actually did know about what they wrote. There is not a doubt in my mind that Pir Vilayat Khan was in fact enlightened before he died. I was absolutely astonished when I had the opportunity to hear him speak. I have never been in a room with anybody like that man, though a Tibetan Lama I heard lecture once probably was enlightened as well. If you want to know the truth about God, you have to find somebody who has met God. But they are rare as hens teeth. I have met perhaps two in 50 years of searching. But, if you are lucky enough to find the real thing, it probably will change your life forever. And that can also be a very scary thing. Worth it ultimately, but not easy by any means.

For an INTJ, their direct and clear writing is a must. There are many great mystical teachings, but most mystics didn't teach the method except to their close students. Other mystics were just incapable of teaching. These two teachers were remarkably able to write and get the concepts across most of the time if you are willing to think it through. It takes some work, though. One teaching by Hazrat Inayat Khan that I read made no sense at all to me until I had read three different lectures he gave on the subject. Suddenly, I comprehended the idea. As soon as I got it, I realized that this concept does not exist in English. I understood it, but there was no way for me to explain it to somebody else or even remember what it was. It simply got incorporated into how I understand the world in a single flash of insight. I suddenly understood the relationship between at least 10 things I had suspected were related, but had never been able to understand how. And the lectures were in English. I still cannot imagine how he was able to get the idea across at all! Unbelievable genius. If you are interested in religion and the question of God, you owe it to yourself to read their works. Really brilliant stuff. Best of luck!

Emma0518 says...

Thank you for saying this, and I agree. I do believe in a higher power, but not necessarily a "god". There is certainly something else out there beyond our control that science simply cannot define. The Meyers Briggs test tells us we all have personalities, and we have found ways to convey emotions and develop our own thoughts, but where does that all go when we die. It's not like matter that can never be destroyed, for it has no mass in the first place. It's just the electric pulses in our brains that one could say gets "unplugged", but I want to believe that there's something more there than just bolts of lightning in the muscle within our heads. Some people may call them "souls". Do they get reincarnated, or redistributed, into another human being? Do they form into ghosts? Do they survive in an afterlife? It's one of the great mysteries of life, which unfortunately for us folks who want logical answers, is not possible to be solved until death. I just hope that there is something, for nothing would be rather boring.

emerald (not verified) says...

Jason, your comment intrigues me much, I an INTJ and I believe in super power, I love and hate practice of religion at the same time and I angage myself in analyzing and deconstruct the idea of Gods existence every now and then. A few days ago, I was reading about Stephen hawking's life (He is an INTJ too (with issac assimov and issac newton), how exciting !!), I thought It's really interesting what he thinks about God's existence , "the universe is governed by the laws of science. The laws may have been decreed by God, but God does not intervene to break the laws."

Our role in the universe is something that i also think often, think to the point of getting a fatigue, but unfortunately I haven't found an answer for myself yet.

Megan H (not verified) says...

I'm 18 years old, an INTJ and I believe in God. First of all, I grew up in church, so I definitely had religion instilled in me from a young age. About 2-2.5 years ago was when I really started to mature and my INTJ personality really started to come out. It definitely caused me to question whether I believed my upbringing was right or not. I thought about it very often and I had some serious doubts for a while and considered what other options there were besides a higher power, but I eventually came to the conclusion that there has to be a God. I don't have enough faith to believe that everything in this world has come to pass simply because of chance. It doesn't make sense to me.

Guest (not verified) says...

As an INTJ, I cannot believe in evolution of human being through random processes as some stupid scientists try to deceive us. Considering this fact, it is very close to believing in God. And in Jesus in particular. Would some intelligent Being create a man and would not tell him about it? And are you aware of any other option than Jesus's story, i.e. complex enough and logically consistent in basic ideas and giving a true meaning in almost everything? Personally I do not know alternative. Despite what some churches and preachers says, it is possible to think of Christian/Bible-based system that is pretty consistent, logical and making much more sense to an INTJ than standard atheism with evolution as an explanation of our existence. Not that I would know all the answers but my current belief fits much better and creates much less unanswerable questions, and eliminates all objections. In fact is is possible to answer or explain almost everything but there is no guarantee the answer is correct. It just satisfies me because of the possibility, i.e. consistency of the system of the faith.

Stacie D. (not verified) says...

I agree. When I was an undergrad in speech class, I gave a speech on primordial ooze and creationism. I compared the two and concluded that, in the end, the two were merely based on faith. We (as humans) could no more "prove" primordial ooze today than we could "prove" God and creationism. I, as an INTJ, choose to put my faith in God. Just as I cannot see the wind, I cannot see God, per se. I can see evidence of the wind in the rustling of the leaves on a tree. In the same way, I can see the evidence of
God in His creation, in my child's eye's, in answered prayer, in the uniqueness of a fingerprint...It is all around us--in the mundane and extraordinary.

Guest (not verified) says...

i personally do not think that a god is even possible. science explains everything and the things it cant are just things we havent discovered yet. and i refuse to believe that an all powerful being is allowing innocent people to die. like they are not being 'tested' it is just stupid humans blowing up others and if there is an all powerful being he is a massive dick because there are murders, racism, sexism, wars, famines, diseases. i dont get why people would believe in a god. sure your life might be fine and 'blessed' but there are other people in the world with shitty lives.

Phil (not verified) says...

This is awesome. I thought I was alone, but it seems that there are more people like me!

(my few cents on the faith thing) I have found that although it is hard to be logical and faith-based, it is possible. I use my reasoning skills to help justify that there is a God. I also have an atheist friend that I am very close to, and I told him that I can't prove God (there would be no need for faith), but I can answer any questions he has. I just figure if I can't answer one of his questions, then I need to reexamine my beliefs or drop them.

(back to what I was originally going to say) The only thing that I struggle with as an INTJ is that I really want people to see my competence. Unfortunately, my introverted nature doesn't help with first impressions. I can be extroverted, but it is very draining and I don't want to say something wrong in my college interview. I'm not sure what I'm going to do. Any ideas on how to get others to see the mastermind side? (preferably without saying "Hey! I'm an INTJ!" because that would definitely be strange)

(in social situations, not leadership) Does anyone else have to constantly filter their thoughts before they say them out loud? I usually have to either dumb down my thoughts into layman's terms or not say anything so people don't shun me. (I find surface conformity to be helpful so I have friends, so people like me, and so I have their support if it is ever needed)

Guest (not verified) says...

I am an INTJ and I strongly believe you can be logical and faith-based, I'm Catholic as were some of the greatest minds in history have been. St. Thomas Aquinas wrote of the 5 proofs for the existence of God: Argument from Motion, Argument from Efficient Causes, Argument from Possibility and Necessity, Argument from Gradation of Being, and Argument of Design. Look them up.

Guest (not verified) says...

I am an INTJ and have a very strong faith (I intend to go to rabbinical school). But logically many of Aquainas' arguments are flawed. Allow me to elaborate.

*The fact that things move does not preclude that there is an entity/deity acting as an external mover.
*The fact that things tend to achieve the lowest state of energy (perceived as efficiency) does not preclude that there is an entity/deity acting as a cause of efficiency.
*"Possibility and necessity" completely falls apart like this:
- if you "Assume that every being (including a deity) is a contingent being." and "For each contingent being, there is a time it does not exist." Then logically there is a time when G-d did not exist and by this definition He fails to be G-d.
- if you decide that "there could have been a time when no things existed." and you then state "Therefore at that time there would have been nothing to bring the currently existing contingent beings into existence." you would be wrong. While no tangible things existed, the existence of constant and consistent fields seems to be the origin of everything (according to M Theory). So unless you intend to redefine G-d as permeating fields but an absence of consciousness and will, this argument works against the presence of G-d.
*Just because we are able to see that in most cases some things are better than others, that does not preclude that there is an entity/deity who is perfect in every way ans who is the cause of the existence of all things.
*The fact that evolution exists does not preclude an entity/deity who is an intelligent designer.

That being said, faith is not logical and can not be proven logically or scientifically. The word "faith" is defined as "Complete trust or confidence in someone or something." and as such defies any logic or science. As long as you can comprehend this *and* make peace with it, you can be an INTJ and a person of faith.

David (not verified) says...

Aka convince yourself something that is make believe is real. I think you want it because of the social implications in your life and you don't know what else you would want to do if you didn't have that option. Just a thought.

Guest (not verified) says...

And yet you are quick to conclude the former, atheist approach. I think you want to believe there is nothing more to our "touchy" "feely" side other than what we see. Clearly, an INTJ weakness and it's likely you will not see this as a weakness.

Until the creation of life and the universe can be proven, we all hold a belief based on personal opinion, not fact.

Guest (not verified) says...

Yes, the human mind, even that of an INTJ, is still susceptible to group-think mentality.

Guest (not verified) says...

I was drawn to your last statement as soon as I read it! I cannot tell you have much I have to filter my thoughts and run through every possible scenario before I say a word. It is almost exhausting but I have to or like you mentioned, I would be ostracized.

Although, I do differ in my thoughts about religion, I am always interested to hear why people believe in God because it makes absolutely no sense to me. I was raised Catholic, attended Catholic elementary and boarding schools and even through that at an early age did not get it. Then in college I had a semester or Social Psychology, Psychology, Sociology and Economics which concentrated on early economics of the middle east. All the areas of study covered religion that semester. After that I almost have to laugh when I hear about religion and god, yet I hope that does not offend anyone. That being said I completely disagree with some posts that imply morels come from believing in religion.

Rj-The-Odd-INTJ (not verified) says...

Completely agree. The religion system itself cripple the morals it teaches from my observation. I wanted to believe that "G-d" exist but i simple cant based on what's provided(no offense to anyone). What turns me off the most about religion is the hypocrisy going on behind closed doors and even in public.

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