Philosophers love to use thought experiments, here are seven of the most useful for making you reflect on everything around you.
Got drama in your life? Here's how to recognize the high-conflict personality instigating it and avoid playing into their hands.
Raw talent doesn't just exist in ivy league business schools, says superstar business consultant Ram Charan.
God, guns, sex, and mutually exclusive concepts of liberty. The Way Brothers' Netflix docuseries Wild, Wild Country tells a story that's about as American as it gets.
Is today a repeat of yesterday? Rob Bell explains how the Japanese concept of Ikigai can help you wake up with a sense of wonder and purpose.
It's the most popular class of all time at the university—and it's now available free of charge.
Is April the cruelest month? What did T.S. Eliot mean by that?
Does your kid ask “Why” all the time? Do you want to help them search for answers to the big questions but don't know how? Here are a few ways to encourage your little philosopher.
What do pizza, heavy metal, and farts have in common? They're all in our random fact roundup!
The study’s results have implications for marketers as well.
Love is like umami. Adulthood is accepting the schmo you are. Wordplay and worldbuilding with novelist Meg Wolitzer.
As human beings we all must do some work for basic survival—but how much? Is there a “minimum daily requirement” of work?
"Life is brutal, and becoming resentful about your relative position is a way to make it more brutal," says Jordan Peterson.
This study shows just how long it takes to make a good and lasting personal connection with someone.
A questionable new study paid for by the O2 concert venue finds that going to a concert every two weeks can add nine years to your life.
There's got to be a thousand ways to reclaim the past, but for Tara Westover, story was the only one that could contain all of it.
In his new book, Dying For a Paycheck, Stanford professor Jeffrey Pfeffer says we have to change the workplace environment—now.
Changing an unhealthy habit depends a lot on your belief that you can do it, something psychologists call self-efficacy. Take smoking, for example. Your belief that you are capable of quitting will influence the...
He was one of the most intelligent men on the planet. But he had a knack for making people laugh, and it helped him spread his message of science and discovery.
Ever had an argument that never ends? There's a reason for that, says psychotherapist Esther Perel.
We are all of us held together by words.