We can choose among an increasing array of information sources, Kohut says.
Question: Collectively what should we be doing?
Andrew Kohut: I think consider the other person’s plight. Consider the other person’s point of view.
Question: What are we doing right?
Andrew Kohut: That we’re doing right? There’s an interesting concept. I think . . . Let me think about that. What do the polls say we’re doing right? I think the public thinks that we’re doing scientific developments in the area of new medical procedures; and not the way we practice health care, but the way we . . . the way we develop our . . . our ability to heal people and to deal with disease. We’re . . . we’re doing that right. I think they would say that we are probably happy . . . happier with all of the information resources that they have; that we’re doing a good job of giving them choices to . . . and what they can access in terms of information, both for news and entertainment. Not necessarily happy with the quality of the news and what’s on the news. There’s much . . . there’s much more choice. So those are two . . . a couple of examples, I think.
Quiet quitting, The Great Resignation, burnout: there are a ton of buzzwords to describe how modern work culture is broken. Now that we know what the problems are, how do we fix them? Tiffani Bova shares how employers can heal their relationship with their employees.