But maybe we're missing another, even more intriguing question: what can robots teach us about ourselves? So how can you activate your own inner non-conformist? The article introduced a new idea about crime and policing. But ironically, studies have shown that people who spend more time on these sites feel more socially isolated than those who don't. This week, we search for the answer to a deceptively simple question: why is the brain divided? By some estimates, regret is one of the most common emotions experienced in our daily lives. For the most part, the allegations went nowhere. What happened next laid the foundation for the forced sterilization of tens of thousands of people.
This week, we revisit an episode from our archive that looked at the intersection of race, pain, and medicine. This week, we talk with Pulitzer Prize-winning historian Annette Gordon-Reed about the contradictions in Jefferson's life — and how those contradictions might resonate in our own lives. We have compiled two groups of psychology podcasts. This week on Hidden Brain, we explore the psychological phenomenon of scarcity and how it can affect our ability to see the big picture and cope with problems in our lives. Today we explore a revolutionary insight about human nature, one that will take us on a journey from Budapest to the hills of Rwanda. We'll also look at how languages evolve, and why we're sometimes resistant to those changes. The podcast seeks to boost the confidence of those new to the career as well as motivate seasoned practitioners.
Topics covered range from tips for streamlining your practice to the value of preventative care. On shoes, cars, coffee, fancy restaurants? It can reverse an opioid overdose within seconds, and has been hailed by first responders and public health researchers. We use money to express our values — by going to the local coffee shop instead of Starbucks, or by boycotting — or buycotting — Ivanka Trump shoes. The United States goes further than many other countries to protect speech — even hate-filled speech like that used in Charlottesville. But familiar ground may not be the best place to cultivate creativity.
When you're lonely, you might obsess about making friends. The Private Practice Startup interviews experts in the business and mental health arenas and focuses on marketing and building a lifestyle business. This week, we talk with Pulitzer Prize-winning historian. When you go to values, kids actually have to think for themselves. Sociologist Lisa Wade believes the pervasive hookup culture on campuses today is different from that faced by previous generations. This week, we visit a Chicago program that helps young men learn how to pause and reflect. To researchers, though, the babbling of babies is knowable, predictable, and best of all, teachable to us non-experts.
On this week's Radio Replay, we bring you a March 2017 story about the phenomenon of scarcity, and how it can blind us to the big picture. His book is If I Understood You, Would I Have This Look on My Face? Where did the rituals come from? Popular wisdom says your answer depends on the nature of your job. In this episode, we examine the strategies media companies use to hijack our attention so they can sell it to advertisers. If you've read Thaler's previous book, Nudge, you know he's an economist who studies why people don't really act the way traditional economists say they will. And those sandals — you decided on those because they're comfortable, didn't you? As a general rule, she says, it's better to stick to your beliefs and disregard new information that contradicts them.
The body tests positive for a deadly infectious disease. More than fifty percent, on the other hand, were carried out by Neo-Nazis, white supremacists, or other far right groups. So why would they not show up at college? On this week's Hidden Brain, we meet Royce and Jessica James, a couple who decided to raise their daughter in a gender-neutral way. As a general rule, she says, it's better to stick to your beliefs and disregard new information that contradicts them. But psychologist Amy Wrzesniewski finds it may have more to do with how we think about our work. We talk with philosopher and mathematician Cailin O'Connor.
But maybe we're missing another, even more intriguing question: what can robots teach us about ourselves? This week, we look at the science of compassion, and why doing good things for others can make a big difference in your own life. Since that story aired, a solution seems even more out of reach. We don't save enough for retirement. The mods reserve the right to maintain this community at their own discretion. Taking an informal approach to his discussions, Britt interviews authors and researchers in the field of mental health and psychology.
In her podcast, she converses with guests about alternative approaches to healing through psychotherapy and counseling. First, Alison MacAdam tells us the story of her security blanket, called Baba. This week on Hidden Brain, we explore the psychological phenomenon of scarcity and how it can affect our ability to see the big picture and cope with problems in our lives. Jun 13, 2017 After a police-involved shooting, there's often a familiar blame game: Maybe the cop was racist. And is there a better way to handle distraction? Gender is one of the first things we notice about the people around us. It is presented by Dr. It will take us from a dolphin exhibit in Hawaii to a top teaching hospital in New York.
And their advice will seep into your consciousness—often when you least expect it. On this week's Radio Replay, we chew over the profound role that food plays in our lives. In this month's Radio Replay, we ask whether the structure of the languages we speak can change the way we see the world. So why would they not show up at college? This week we'll hear listeners' stories of regret, and talk with psychology professor Amy Summerville. Authorities trace the killing to a gang. In this Radio Replay, we explore the evolutionary history behind this ambivalence. Plus, how Donald Trump employed nostalgia to win the 2016 presidential campaign.
The week, we revisit our June 2017 story about Oduwole, and explore how public perceptions of rap music may have played a role in his prosecution. Dan Ariely is a professor at Duke University and the author of the book The Honest Truth About Dishonesty: How We Lie to Everyone — Especially Ourselves. And we're often more honest when we type our questions into search engines than when we answer surveys or talk to friends. For the most part, the allegations went nowhere. Please make self posts about your podcast that has actual context and substance, this is a community, not a marketing subreddit. We'll learn about this history, and the psychological forces that kept it unexamined for so long. This week, we delve into the debate over nature vs.