Why would people rate certain names as being more extraverted or more agreeable?
Politically incorrect speakers seem less calculated and more "real," according to the authors of a new Berkeley study.
- The study involved nearly 5,000 participants across nine experiments, which found that both liberals and conservatives viewed politically incorrect speakers as more authentic.
- The results also suggest that political incorrectness can offend liberals and conservatives — it just depends on the issue.
- About 80 percent of Americans believe political correctness is a problem in the U.S., according to a 2018 study.
Anxiety provoked by an unavoidable threat — like an electric shock in a lab — increases as the expected event draws closer.
If teachers weren't taught to fear failure, could they see greater success in the mission of education?
- Matt Candler, founder of 4.0 Schools, questions why school has stayed overwhelmingly the same the past 100 years. As a teacher, he sees the future of schools embracing mutual curiosity in both students and educators.
- He points to the example of NASA scientists, who approach missions with the idea that failure is welcome and necessary. Failure during preparation ensures the mission will succeed when the time comes to perform.
- Candler suggests that this idea should hold up in discussions of education reform and how teachers are trained in their approach to learning.
- This video is supported by yes. every kid., an initiative that aims to rethink education from the ground up by connecting innovators in a shared mission to conquer "one size fits all" education reform.
Despite acceptance by many insurance companies, a number of studies don't confirm its effectiveness.
- With over 70,000 certified chiropractors in America, the modality has gained wide acceptance.
- Yet many studies do not show chiropractic to be more effective than placebo or pharmaceuticals.
- Some chiropractors treat newborns as young as two weeks to help alleviate "birth trauma."