Ken writes in his Judgment Day:
John’s use of the biblical quotes are interesting. They sound like a prohibition on passing judgements, or, maybe a warning that if one does choose to speak out one’s judgements then one must accept the possibility of being held to account for the very things one is using to judge others. Perhaps interpretivism has its roots here, in the sense that, perhaps one should not be judgemental of another until they “walk a mile in the other’s mocassins“.
Would it depend whether judgement is based personally or professionally?
on professional judgment, teachers have been trained, encouraged and passed professional judgment to decide on the competency of the candidates. This way of judgment has been used for decades, especially under the paradigm of competency based training and assessment. Within this framework, knowledge and skills could be transferred and acquired through training and development. How does this compare to the connective knowledge, where it emerged out of the interactions/connections rather than acquired or transferred from one person to another like a thing? How would you make your judgment? On personal basis?