Lie to Me is an entertaining introduction to deceptive microexpressions and body language, as well as the work of Dr. Paul Ekman
It ought to be easy to change a mind. Any mind. At least your own mind, right?
“Conning the con men is one of life’s most satisfying pleasures,” writes Holiday. “And it’s not even hard.”
The most effective arguments, the ones that transform nations, win elections, and guide popular culture, are almost never the ones that follow the ground rules of productive debate. More often they are cynical appeals to emotion, cognitive bias, and the sort of tribalism that makes critical thinking seem unwise, dangerous, or even treasonous.
Some of the best public speakers in the world are women, and you may be one of them. This is an era when women are more successful, respected, and sought out for speaking engagements than ever before.
No one really knows what clickbait is—though, like pornography, we all know it when we see it. Which, perhaps surprisingly, doesn’t stop us from clicking it.
You know that something has gone wrong when the ability to maintain high levels of stress, over long periods of time, becomes a source of admiration from friends, family, and coworkers. The worst part is when we start questioning ourselves when we’re NOT busy and stressed out.
One of the most challenging—and important—fields for crafting effective corporate communications is the healthcare industry. Here are three examples where professional storytellers got it right.