Excellent Video Discription of Web 2.0
Check this out — great summary of web 2.0, wonderful message. Perhaps a new Web 2.0 slogan? “The Machine is Us/ing us”
This is why I love video. If Michael Wesch said this or wrote this it would be mildly interesting and I’d be happy to have read it. I might call it to the attention of a friend or someone who shares my interest in the Internet and all the new things happening in our culture.
However because it’s a video I share it with a lot of people. This affects me more deeply because it actively engages many different senses, I’m focusing more energy into digesting it and I feel more involved then just reading text.
The real miracle for me is that it is a reproducible awesome experience. This is better then seeing Wesch deliver this message live even, because I know this video isn’t going to have an “off” night. I can share this with my friends, family, colleagues, and blog readers because I KNOW they are going to get an amazing delivery.
Swipe right to make the connections that could change your career.
Swipe right. Match. Meet over coffee or set up a call.
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A new study explores how certain personality traits affect individuals' attitudes on obesity in others.
- The study compared personality traits and obesity views among more than 3,000 mothers.
- The results showed that the personality traits neuroticism and extraversion are linked to more negative views and behaviors related to obesity.
- People who scored high in conscientiousness are more likely to experience "fat phobia.
Meanwhile, Spaniards are the least likely to say their culture is superior to others.
- Survey by Pew Research Center shows great variation in chauvinism across Europe.
- Eight most chauvinist countries are in the east, and include Russia.
- British much more likely than French (and slightly more likely than Germans) to say their culture is "superior" to others.
The history of the Geneva Conventions tells us how the international community draws the line on brutality.
- Henry Dunant's work led to the Red Cross and conventions on treating prisoners humanely.
- Four Geneva Conventions defined the rules for prisoners of war, torture, naval and medical personnel and more.
- Amendments to the agreements reflect the modern world but have not been ratified by all countries.
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