It ought to be easy to change a mind. Any mind. At least your own mind, right?
In the age of being over-connected, yet somehow under-related, we should all view presentations as an invaluable opportunity to enjoy some much needed human interaction.
This article is the second in a three-part series on how you can easily use graphic design principles in PowerPoint
“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.
This article is the first in a three-part series on how you can easily use graphic design principles in PowerPoint
You’ve suspected this for years, but it’s getting to the point where the coaches of professional sports teams are asking players to stay off the phone.
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.