Feeling Judging – The Communication Intelligence

The Feeling Judging type feels the best when they can bring about justice and live in tune with their moral views. They seek to define how to act and what kind of a person to be, and have strong social goals and ideas about how they want to be seen and how they want to influence their community.

They are typically associated with morality in the sense of having defined guidelines and a code of conduct. In practice Feeling Judging translates to communication intelligence. The Feeling Judging Diplomat type wants to speak well and act well and to be able to communicate with and get along well with others. The goal is to build a sense of community and establish a shared identity with the people around you. 

Nickname: The Diplomat
Found in flow types: INFJ, ISFJ, ENFJ, ESFJ
Cognitive function: Feeling Judging
Primary domain: The Moral
Communication Intelligence
Body language: Relaxed and fluid upper lips
Key terms: Code-of-conduct, Diplomacy, Communication, Social Dynamics, Justice, Morality 

The Diplomat Type

The diplomats primary purpose can be described as to establish a sense of global community or shared domain. Typically, the diplomat has a strong idea of what is moral and so, they try to establish a shared code of conduct, and to help other people understand how to act and behave towards one another. Etiquette and tribal dynamics matter greatly here.

We all need to find a way to get along and to deal better with one another. We often misunderstand each others and get into conflicts because we do not understand each other. So communication is the primary skill the Feeling Judging type is always working to develop. This includes having a strong grasp of how other people speak and feel.

We try our best to anticipate how other people will react and respond and we look to see how we can best influence other people and explain our feelings to others. Our key struggle is our lack of precision and accuracy. We often miss the mark or fail to perform according to the system’s standards. We may break the rules of the game or underperform according to the criteria’s set by the system.

The common games around us cause us stress and we struggle when people play with us or use tactics and strategy to get ahead. We have a strong need for fairness and for everyone to feel included and to have a role and struggle with competitive individuals and environments, as they tend to have less established diplomacy.