Big Think Edge: Accelerating Learning in a Rapidly Changing World
Creativity, problem-solving and openness to change are essential skills that everyone must master. These skills don't just come to us naturally, but need to be constantly worked on as part of our ongoing personal and professional development.
In introducing Big Think Edge, the only forum on YouTube designed to help you get the skills you need to be successful in a rapidly changing world, Big Think co-founder and CEO Victoria Brown explains that human ingenuity is more important than ever before.
Creativity, problem-solving and openness to change are essential skills that everyone must master. These skills don't just come to us naturally, but need to be constantly worked on as part of our ongoing personal and professional development. To that end, Big Think Edge gathers the world's leading visionaries like Richard Branson, Peter Thiel, and Elon Musk to teach people how to be more productive, motivated, and successful in their careers.
You will learn to put skills into practice that involve leadership, innovation, communication, negotiation, ethics, work-life balance and many, many more.
Watch the video below and sign up for your free trial to Big Think Edge today.
Image courtesy of Shutterstock
Giving our solar system a "slap in the face."
- A stream of galactic debris is hurtling at us, pulling dark matter along with it
- It's traveling so quickly it's been described as a hurricane of dark matter
- Scientists are excited to set their particle detectors at the onslffaught
The climate change we're witnessing is more dramatic than we might think.
A lazy buzz phrase – 'Is this the new normal?' – has been doing the rounds as extreme climate events have been piling up over the past year. To which the riposte should be: it's worse than that – we're on the road to even more frequent, more extreme events than we saw this year.
Once again, our circadian rhythm points the way.
- Seven individuals were locked inside a windowless, internetless room for 37 days.
- While at rest, they burned 130 more calories at 5 p.m. than at 5 a.m.
- Morning time again shown not to be the best time to eat.
SMARTER FASTER trademarks owned by The Big Think, Inc. All rights reserved.