Philosophers love to use thought experiments, here are seven of the most useful for making you reflect on everything around you.
The best advice to getting hired it also something you were told in middle school: be yourself. Can you guess the other two great tips?
Another exiting week of commentary. Some real winners this week. Did you make the cut?
Negotiation looks on the outside to be extremely difficult. But if you're confident enough to have some patience from the outset, it's as simple as telling the other person to "take it or leave it."
What is the what about the squat? And have we reached some sort of squatting vogue moment?
Have you ever been curious about how curiosity works?
If your vision is clear, everything is revelatory. The author of "My Struggle" on writing his way into life.
Neuroscientists are now starting to put TMR to work.
In her book, The Power of Meaning, Emily Esfahani Smith details the four pillars of meaning, arguing that they're much more important than chasing happiness.
Do we really believe everything we say? Are you always trying to establish the truth when you argue? This thought experiment will help answer these questions.
What does it really mean when something is "Dickensian"? Or "Kafkaesque"? Sometimes these words are overused to the point where they lose their meaning. Here's how these and 6 other words got their origin.
Some people naturally believe they’re thinner than they really are. Here's how to tell if you're susceptible.
The stories we wrap around ourselves, our neighbors. our children. The invisible stories we struggle against.
Like any stereotype, there are some elements of truth in all of them, but they oversimplify reality and create a lot of roadblocks to healthy collaboration.
To better understand our place in the world, check out these groundbreaking books.
Does money, even when borrowed, make us happier – or does the state of owing money add to our dissatisfaction and stress?
There is more than one type of bilingualism.
How do you go from background extra to leading man? Listen to acting legend Bryan Cranston's pragmatic advice.
While the unchecked ego might be popular at parties, it can get us into all kinds of trouble. Mark Epstein, MD combines psychotherapy and Buddhism to help people live with the self.