The current conflict it is fuelling will now continue into the new year. An important player in intergroup relations and conflicts is the collective mood felt by its own group (in the group) vis-à-vis another group (Out Group). These intergroup emotions are generally negative and range from the intensity of feelings of unease when interacting with a member of another particular group, to the total hatred of another group and its members. In Fischer`s organizational research at Oxford University, for example, the intergroup conflict was so “heated” that it became destructive and intractable, leading to an organizational collapse.   Worldview at the group level: when moving from fundamental belief at the individual level to the worldview at the group level, most concepts remain the same. The main difference is that these attitudes apply to large groups and not to individuals. An example is “ethnocentric monoculturalism,” a term that means that one considers one`s own cultural heritage to be better than that of the other.  Disdain occurs when the out-of-group is both competent and low in heat (Cuddy, Fiske – Glick, 2007). According to Forsyth, contempt is one of the most common intergroup emotions. In this situation, out Group is held responsible for its own failures. The group also believes that their conflict with the Out group can never be resolved (Forsyth, 2010).
Fundamental belief at the individual level: A deep belief that the result will be unfavorable no matter what an individual does. As if the individual “did not have the necessary capacity” or belief that the individual did not have enough help or that the environment was against them.  I wanted to attend the meeting, but there was a conflict in my schedule that day. A conflict is a conflict of interest. The basis of the conflict may be different, but it is still part of society. The basis of the conflict can be personal, racial, class, caste, political and international. Group conflicts often take a particular course. The routine interaction of groups is first disrupted by initial conflict, often caused by disagreements, differences of opinion between members or a lack of resources. At this stage, the group is no longer united and can be divided into coalitions.