Lie to Me is an entertaining introduction to deceptive microexpressions and body language, as well as the work of Dr. Paul Ekman
When was the last time you heard a really funny joke? Could you tell it to an audience right now? And therein lies a mystery.
It ought to be easy to change a mind. Any mind. At least your own mind, right?
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.
Assembling productive teams isn't as simple as putting your best employees together. Chainsaw tells you why and offers five tips for building better teams.
Marketing professionals call it “social proof” or “mimetic desire,” but you probably know it as peer pressure: Our very human tendency to follow the crowd. This is how it works—even if you think you’re immune.
The metrics make it clear that narrative is more powerful than traditional marketing. But why is that? Jonathan Gottschall examines how story exerts a powerful hold over us all.
Chainsaw Communications reviews Pamela Meyer’s “Liespotting,” an informative introduction to the art and science of lie detection. It explains why people lie, how they slip up, and what you can do to guide them back to the truth and build a “culture of honesty” in your personal and professional life.