Social networks like Twitter not only blur the line between public and private selves, but also between authentic and contrived ones. Encouraged to open a Twitter account by her publisher to promote a forthcoming book, Peggy Ornstein finds herself inventing her own psychology: “If all the world was once a stage, it has now become a reality TV show: we mere players are not just aware of the camera; we mug for it. The expansion of our digital universe—Second Life, Facebook, MySpace, Twitter—has shifted not only how we spend our time but also how we construct identity.”
You know ChatGPT, but how much do you know about the company that made it? Journalist Karen Hao joins us to talk OpenAI’s latest implosion.
There are steps we can take to create a new paradigm that will help shift society's attitude towards women in the workplace.
Lockdowns moved the burden of COVID from the at-risk elderly to the less-at-risk young. Does this sacrifice merit compensation?
How much do citizens really value free elections?
Fraud is a $5 trillion “industry.” But not all its perpetrators look alike. Kelly Richmond Pope, a professor of accounting, breaks down who commits fraud — and why.