When it comes to making decisions, there's perhaps nowhere more important to make the right one than in space. When you're cruising above Earth a bad decision can have some pretty hefty consequences.
Tagged With critical thinking
Heraclitus of Ephesus was a Greek philosopher sometimes known as "The Obscure" or the "Weeping Philosopher" who lived from around 535 BC to 475 BC. He suggests that wisdom is easier to achieve than you may think...
Predicting the future is near impossible -- but that doesn‘t stop us all from having a red hot go. Human beings have been predicting the future since the beginning of history and the results range from the hilarious to the downright uncanny.
One thing all future predictions have in common: they‘re rooted in our current understanding of how the world works. It‘s difficult to escape that mindset. We have no idea how technology will evolve, so our ideas are connected to the technology of today.
If there's one common thread amongst some of the best university commencement speeches out there, it's failure. University, it turns out, is easy compared to the rest of life, and to prepare you for that, everyone from Denzel Washington to J.K. Rowling have dedicated their time in front of graduates to help us all remember that.
Regardless of what you think about the current U.S. president, the position itself has traditionally been viewed as an extremely important one on the global stage; the U.S. president is considered one the most powerful people in the world because of the country's global influence. It's a busy and high-pressure job so being productive is paramount. With that said, here are ten of our favourite productivity tips from former U.S. presidents.
A couple of years ago, Khan Academy and Pixar teamed up for Pixar in a Box, a series of courses meant to show off how Pixar gets things done. They have expanded their initial offering quite a bit since launch, and now they have added a storytelling section.
Negotiating anything is a complicated process, but it's no secret that the more information you have, the better. That includes information about how the other person is feeling about a topic. Harvard Business Review points out that one way to get that info is to tell a story and look for facial expressions.
I'm a bit pernickety. I get fussy when I'm hungry, bummed out when I don't exercise, or anxious when I'm in a big crowd. Most of my long term friends know how to handle me when I dive into some weird mood, but new friends (and significant others) don't. So, I came up with a user manual for myself to help them (and myself).