Keats explains how marriage can be treated as a metaphor by explaining the process by which two people can become married not by government definition, but by a law of nature, thanks to advances in quantum physics.
Elon Musk is the ambitious founder and CEO of SpaceX, a private company that has won more launch contracts than anyone else in the launch business. In this lesson excerpt, Musk explains his approach to innovation...
Author and TV host Leon Logothetis shares an inspiring story from his world travels about a homeless man who welcomed him with an open heart.
Anxious parents tend to lecture when conversing with their kids about topics like drugs and sex. Therapist Holly Brown says it's better to open your ears a little.
Americans aren't getting enough sleep for a multitude of reasons. But a new study shows that we should really be making time for sleep during our younger and middle-age years if we want to retain our minds as we...
Is working from home good for business? A recent study has found that it is: productivity goes up, staff turn-over goes down, and job-satisfaction increases.
Michael Kupperman is an American cartoonist and illustrator. His work has appeared in publications ranging from The New Yorker to Screw. He has two books published, Snake’N'Bacon’s Cartoon Cabaret and Tales Designed to Thrizzle.
Kupperman advises having other skills to fall back on since the industry barely rewards talent.
Kupperman’s unusual height made him conspicuous to the point of discomfort.
Despite being called the funniest man on the planet by Conan O’Brien, Kupperman says he wished he hadn't become a comedian.
Kupperman regrets dropping his pen name and may take up another.
Although he might be prickly, Kupperman would still love to break bread with the best-known Marx brother.
We keep advancing in terms of technology, but much of our modern art doesn’t compare with what creatives produced in days gone by.
Tony Millionaire, an old school illustrator, still inspires Kupperman.
Kupperman tosses ideas out to his following and is impressed by the tweets that bounce back.
Like most media types, Cartoonists can barely eke out a living these days.
When Kupperman’s unflattering depiction of his employer is discovered by his muse, a hilarious scene ensues.