Eric Abrahamson, a professor at Columbia Business School who specializes in leadership and organizational problem solving, calls people like June “Michelangelos of work avoidance.” Abrahamson studies workplace fads and time management and has looked closely at the ways some employees manage to get paid to do nothing. He doesn’t advocate their practices, but he says that understanding them can help managers address office inequities and make their teams more productive. Work-avoidance Michelangelos know how to stay idle while suffering no consequences or, in some cases, even getting promoted.
France’s notorious disregard for washing gradually changed as military authorities and public schools promoted a modern regime of cleanliness.
Rooted in Vedic philosophy, "anupalabdhi" — or "non-apprehension" — can help you exploit gaps in the market.
Science and technology were making early modern Europe a better place to live, but at what cost?
Step 1: Don't solve the wrong problem.
Chronic pain is often driven by brain processes that can be reprogrammed.