One thing I've been striving to do - often unsuccessfully - is remove moral judgments from my observation of situations.
Most people don't distinguish between observing and judging.
They say, "It's bad that it's raining outside." Well. Maybe, yeah. But there's two things going on there - first, it's raining. That's either true or false. Then there's that "bad" - which is an opinion, a moral judgment on the situation.
I think most people aren't aware of when they're making moral judgments and when they're making observations. That's not good for being able to think clearly.
Analysis and observation needs to be separated from moral evaluation to do it straightforwardly, or else you get blind to effects you don't expect and don't want to see.
Thus, I'd recommend you strip your observations down to cause and effect. "X seems to have happened, what caused it? Perhaps Y, perhaps Z... let's observe some more."
That's observing and then moving into analysis.
You can judge after that - that's fine, I judge things all the time - but for clear analysis, you've got to be able to separate the observing from the judging. And yet, it's hard. Look at the this sentence here - "that's fine, I judge all the time... for clear analysis, you've got to separate observing from judging." That sentence fails its own recommendation.
It's complicated. It's maybe impossible to completely remove judgment from observation. But I'd recommend you try, because you're more likely to figure out what's actually happening to do that. To do that, look for what effects are actually happening, and then try to figure out the causes. Refrain from judging whether the causes/effects are good or bad until you've figured out what causes produce what effects.