Scientific study of social effects on people's thoughts, feelings, and behaviors
Karen Douglas is a Professor of Social Psychology who studies the psychological factors associated with belief in conspiracy theories, and the impact that those theories have on global health, politics and the environment. See acast.com/privacy for privacy and opt-out information.
Der Begriff „mentale Gesundheit“ ist ausreichend bekannt. Was aber ist eine gesunde Persönlichkeit? Welche Eigenschaften macht sie aus? Vor einiger Zeit wurde eine Studie im Journal of Personality and Social Psychology publiziert. Sie beschreibt die wesentlichen Merkmale einer mentalen Gesundheit, The post Was ist eine gesunde Persönlichkeit? appeared first on Intuition & ThetaHealing®.
It's been a while but don't worry the DtG elves have been hard at work and a veritable bounty of content is on its way. The long-promised Jaron Lanier decoding is on its way next week, but this week the cross-overs continue as we are joined by Mickey Inzlicht, esteemed Psychologist, Research Excellence Faculty Scholar at the University of Toronto, and long term (retired) co-host of the Two Psychologists, Four Beers podcast. Mickey has now hung up his podcasting headphones but like an old prizefighter, we were able to lure him back into the limelight one last time with promises of unlimited booze and global fame. To keep Mickey from realising we could provide neither, we then subjected him to an unrelenting barrage of questions for almost two hours. Under our relentless questioning, Mickey gave up the goods on some precious long-buried information, including what it's like to work with Jordan Peterson, the details on his campaign to destroy introspection, and what he really thinks of the Gurus. We also manage to discuss some serious stuff like the state of contemporary psychology, the impact of the replication crisis, whether preregistration is always beneficial (it is, don't listen to Matt!), and to resolve the fundamental nature of the Self! Mickey is a wise egg, a funny guy, and a veteran podcaster and we really enjoyed this conversation so we hope you will too! Stick around at the end for some Tamler themed feedback and more pronunciation errors than you can shake a stick at. Back next week with Jaron Lanier! Links http://michaelinzlicht.com/ (Mickey's Homepage) https://www.fourbeers.com/27 (Two Psychologists Four Beers 27: Against Mindfulness) https://www.thestar.com/opinion/2018/05/25/i-was-jordan-petersons-strongest-supporter-now-i-think-hes-dangerous.html (Bernard Schiff's Article on Jordan Peterson for the Toronto Star: I was Jordan Peterson's strongest supporter. Now I think he's dangerous.) https://econtent.hogrefe.com/doi/full/10.1027/1864-9335/a000398 (Inzlicht, M., & Friese, M. (2019). The past, present, and future of ego depletion. Social Psychology.) Friese, M., Loschelder, D. D., Gieseler, K., Frankenbach, J., & Inzlicht, M. (2019). Is ego depletion real? An analysis of arguments. Personality and Social Psychology Review, 23(2), 107-131. https://www.theguardian.com/technology/2014/jun/30/facebook-emotion-study-breached-ethical-guidelines-researchers-say (Guardian article about that Facebook Study) https://myresearchspace.uws.ac.uk/ws/portalfiles/portal/10993811/2018_12_13_Hoehl_et_al_Over_Imitation.pdf (Hoehl, S., Keupp, S., Schleihauf, H., McGuigan, N., Buttelmann, D., & Whiten, A. (2019). ‘Over-imitation': A review and appraisal of a decade of research. Developmental Review, 51, 90-108.)
Andrea Carlson, PhD, works in the International Relations Department at Aichi Prefectural University and is involved in not-for-profit groups that are working to protect kominka and revitalize rural communities. #traditionaljapanesehouses #kominka #andreacarlson Andrea is the representative of the Japan Kominka Association's US Office and the Kominka Forum, the group's international events arm, and is a member of the Kominka Japan Board. She also supports the work of the Kominka Collective and Toda Komuten, for profit organizations which aim to protect old houses by making owning and restoring kominka more straightforward for Japan's multicultural community and people living overseas. Andrea has a background in Social Psychology and organizes workshops and other events related to mental health support for young people with diverse backgrounds in Japan. In the future she hopes to restore kominka in rural areas as places to hold retreats for children and young people from LGBTQ+ and other marginalized communities. The Japan Kominka Association's US Office (Representative) https://kominka-us.com (https://kominka-us.com) The Kominka Forum (Representative) https://www.kominkaforum.com (https://www.kominkaforum.com) Kominka Japan (Board member) https://kominkajapan.org (https://kominkajapan.org) The Connections Forum (Lead Organizer) https://www.multiculturaljapan.com (https://www.multiculturaljapan.com) ** About JJWalsh - InboundAmbassador ** Seek Sustainable Japan talkshow-podcast is LIVE every week: talks with "Good People Doing Great Things" to inspire ideas for your work, life and travel in Japan and beyond. JOIN on YouTube https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCbjRdeieOLGes008y_I9y5Q/join Please Subscribe: https://www.youtube.com/c/JJWalshInboundAmbassador?sub_confirmation=1 Listen to the SeekingSustainability LIVE Talkshow on Podcast [AUDIO] http://www.inboundambassador.com/ssl-podcasts/ ALL Talks in Seek Sustainable Japan (April 2020~) https://youtube.com/playlist?list=PLcyYXjRuE20GsvS0rEOgSiQVAyKbEFSRP JJWalsh Official InboundAmbassador Websites: https://www.inboundambassador.com/ https://www.seeksustainablejapan.com Please join, become a monthly sponsor or a 1-time donation supporter on YouTube / Patreon / BuyMeACoffee / or KoFi - every little bit helps keep Seek Sustainable Japan going, thank you! Joy is also doing regular walking tours around Hiroshima and other parts of Japan on HeyGo - free to join and tip if you like it! All Links: https://linktr.ee/jjwalsh (https://linktr.ee/jjwalsh) ** Get in Touch!! ** Doing something great in Japan or beyond with a connection to Japan? Or know someone who would be great to interview? Please get in touch! I'd love to hear from you! ~~~ Music by Hana Victoria Music rights to "Won't you See" purchased for Seek Sustainable Japan 2022 Hana Victoria Short Bio My name is Hana Victoria, and I am a Japanese-American singer songwriter who dreams of inspiring, encouraging and empowering others through my music. Every word, melody, and visual comes straight from my heart, and I hope they influence you in some positive way :) YOUTUBE: https://www.youtube.com/c/HanaVictoria (https://www.youtube.com/c/HanaVictoria) INSTAGRAM: https://www.instagram.com/hanavictoria_cozycorner/ (https://www.instagram.com/hanavictoria_cozycorner/) SPOTIFY: https://open.spotify.com/artist/3CHm2w1lJWuiu9txD1wYyq?si=oF7shMElTiid46ZZerCbIg (https://open.spotify.com/artist/3CHm2w1lJWuiu9txD1wYyq?si=oF7shMElTiid46ZZerCbIg) APPLE MUSIC: https://music.apple.com/us/artist/hana-victoria/1550597954 (https://music.apple.com/us/artist/hana-victoria/1550597954)
Margaritas and green chilly smothered burritos might signify a coaching ‘comfort food' moment but there's no denying, Dr JEA knows exactly when to chase the challenge and embrace the journey. Dr JEA extracts the brilliance inside with her take on responsible risks and the magic that happens when you're out of your comfort zone. She's hardwired for a challenge and delves into the life lesson of how to tie-up your shoelaces with joy, energy and achievement! Inhale her geek out on wrapping words and exhale the ‘destination declaration' – that can change at any darn time throughout this Podcast! Emma Doyle met Dr. JEA when they were both keynote speakers at the Mile High Society Human Resource Managers conference in January of 2022, and an instant alignment formed. This fast-paced episode covers; Great Coaching Moment - Future focused and challenge orientated! 2:00 The Brilliance Inside 4:10 Coaching Moment that didn't go so well - Courageously asking the hard questions 5:50 Margaritas and green chilly smothered burritos! 6:23 Discomfort - wired for challenge 7:50 Sliding Doors Moment - 9:00 What if? 12:00 Responsible Risk - the magic that happens when you're out of your comfort zone 13:50 What makes a great coach? Reveal their Brilliance 14:25 How to help people form their identity through coaching 15:50 Alignment 18:22 The Shoe Analogy 24:40 Do you mind if I share pivot moments that others have made in their career? 25:00 The Decision Making Matrix 26:20 Sentence Tool - (Your name) is one of the most powerful, respected and influential (insert your quality) in the world! 29:20 Destination Declaration; you can change it or create it at any darn time! 31:10 ZPD - Zone of Proximal Development (The Shoe Analogy) 32:00 Clarity Chart - Inhale 3 words - Exhale be present 38:50 About Dr. JEA (Jennifer E. Arzberger, Ph.D.). Dr. JEA is the Champion of Brilliance CEO and lives by the mantra of 'you are the leader of your life'! An educator, entrepreneur, optimist, achievement accelerator and most important of all, a proud mom, Dr. JEA inspires individuals to build brilliance in their lives, to live with confidence, compassion and courage. “One thing I believe with my whole heart is that we are all leaders. Each and every day we lead the most important (and difficult) person on the planet: ourselves. You are the leader of your life; the author of your life story! Reveal your BRILLIANCE and write an amazing chapter!" From the joy-filled walls of the classroom, Dr. JEA began levelling her success and influence across the globe. Leading the way as an edu-preneur, Dr. JEA founded downtown Denver's first elementary school. She played a key role in the Colorado Department of Higher Education and Colorado Department of Education, incubating innovation in Educator Preparation under the leadership of the Lieutenant Governor. Her experiences have provided her with opportunities to advise the White House and Gates Foundation. Eager to explore the industries our children will enter after graduation, Dr. JEA identified Tech as the best place to discover the skills and dispositions our children will need to succeed in the 21st Century. She is now a proud Identian and created Ping Identity'sfirst learning and performance function. She loves training leaders and high performers across the globe and exploring the intersection of organizational and individual identities and their influence on corporate culture and workplace well-being. Dr. JEA is the founder and Champion of Building Brilliance, where she uses her creative and scholarly talents to help women design lives that transcend the ordinary through The Life Design Lab and High Performance Coaching. Dr. JEA completed her Ph.D. in Curriculum and Instruction with an emphasis on Educational Administration and Policy at the University of Denver. Her doctoral research focused on leading in a culture of innovation and change. Additionally, she completed the Get Smart Schools Fellowship to catapult leaders into achieving excellence. Dr. JEA earned her M.A. in Mathematics from the University of Northern Colorado, M.A. in Teaching and Teacher Education from the University of Arizona, and B.A. in Elementary Education from the University of Arizona. Dr. JEA has served as an instructor at CU Denver teaching the following courses: Psychology of Gifted, Talented and Creative Children; Research in Schools; Doctoral Seminar in Research Methods; Human Learning; Children's Thinking; Social Psychology of Learning; and Advanced Psychological Foundations. Through her work, Dr. JEA inspires individuals to adopt high performance habits, practice self-leadership and design lives that transcend the ordinary. Follow Dr. JEA via: https://www.facebook.com/JenniferArzberger/ https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCpjYrsF5QnXi6QrKjW7K5vQ
Welcome to episode #827 of Six Pixels of Separation. Here it is: Six Pixels of Separation - Episode #827 - Host: Mitch Joel. Is there an actual science to motivation? Can that science be understood in a world where there are so many hucksters push "motivation" with snake oil-like magnitude? Please meet Ayelet Fishbach, the Jeffrey Breakenridge Keller Professor of Behavioral Science and Marketing and IBM Corporation Faculty Scholar at the University of Chicago Booth School of Business. Ayelet studies social psychology, management and consumer behavior. She is an expert on motivation and decision making. She has presented her research all over the world. Ayelet has served as an Associate Editor on several journals, including Psychological Science and the Journal of Personality and Social Psychology, and she has served on the editorial board of leading journals in psychology and management. She has further served as the president of the International Social Cognition Network and the Society for the Study of Motivation. She is the recipient of several international awards, including the Society of Experimental Social Psychology's Best Dissertation Award, Career Trajectory Award, and the Fulbright Educational Foundation Award. In 2006, she received the Provost's Teaching Award from the University of Chicago. Most recently, Ayelet published her first book, Get It Done - Surprising Lessons From The Science of Motivation, that presents a new theoretical framework for self-motivated action, explaining how to identify the right goals, attack the “middle problem,” battle temptations, use the help of others around you, and so much more. Enjoy the conversation... Running time: 54:39. Hello from beautiful Montreal. Subscribe over at Apple Podcasts. Please visit and leave comments on the blog - Six Pixels of Separation. Feel free to connect to me directly on Facebook here: Mitch Joel on Facebook. or you can connect on LinkedIn. ...or on Twitter. Here is my conversation with Ayelet Fishbach. Get It Done - Surprising Lessons From The Science of Motivation. Follow Ayelet on LinkedIn. Follow Ayelet on Twitter. This week's music: David Usher 'St. Lawrence River'.
This interview will regale the history of a mental health pilot from the early 90's that remains as relevant today as the day it was started. Back in the day, the Wright-Bronzan-McCorquodale Act of 1988 (known as AB 3777) funded – from the state's general fund -- three Integrated Service Agency programs for mentally ill consumers. The most well-known of these was MHA's The Village in Long Beach (Mental Health America) which became a model for the Mental Health Services Act (Prop 63) which would follow about ten years later. This pilot featured two study groups. The Village coordinated and supported the 24/7 whole-person life needs of 120 consumers, randomly picked by the independent evaluator. The budget was based upon a per-capita allocation of $15,000 per person per year, paid quarterly in advance. Within this budget, Village staff (think “community integration managers” as opposed to case managers) had to cover all costs associated with inpatient care, outpatient care, vocational support, community engagement, whatever was required. By contrast, the control group was serviced through the usual and customary public mental health system; a clinical model.Ragins and Pilon will talk about the remarkable staff culture that evolved and the stunning outcomes associated with the pilot. Higher levels of employment, lower levels of hospitalization and the like. The evaluation report is summarized here.True payment reform is required if the public mental health system is going to make a difference in the lives of the people it services. Recovery is possible, but people need to be supported in all aspects of their life, not just with medication and clinical interventions. The Guests: Dave Pilon received his doctorate in Social Psychology from Harvard University in 1981. From 1989 until his retirement, he served in various roles at Mental Health America of Los Angeles (MHALA), including as its CEO from 2009 until 2017. For over 35 years he has consulted in the design and transformation of mental health programs and systems throughout the United States, New Zealand and Japan. Most recently he has served as the lead consultant to the L.A. County Department of Mental Health for the TRIESTE Pilot.He is passionate about creating better ways to serve the most vulnerable among us, particularly people with serious mental illnesses. Mark Ragins calls himself a recovery-based psychiatrist. He worked for 27 years as the medical director at the MHALA Village in Long Beach. Most recently, he's been serving on campus as the only psychiatrist at CSU Long BeachDr. Ragins website features a number of resources and writings from the recovery mindset about which he is so passionate. He has recently published a new book, Journeys Beyond the Frontier: A Rebellious Guide to Psychosis and Other Extraordinary Experiences.
------------------Support the channel------------ Patreon: https://www.patreon.com/thedissenter PayPal: paypal.me/thedissenter PayPal Subscription 1 Dollar: https://tinyurl.com/yb3acuuy PayPal Subscription 3 Dollars: https://tinyurl.com/ybn6bg9l PayPal Subscription 5 Dollars: https://tinyurl.com/ycmr9gpz PayPal Subscription 10 Dollars: https://tinyurl.com/y9r3fc9m PayPal Subscription 20 Dollars: https://tinyurl.com/y95uvkao This show is sponsored by Enlites, Learning & Development done differently. Check the website here: http://enlites.com/ Dr. Francesca Luberti has recently completed a PhD at the School of Biological, Earth and Environmental Sciences (BEES), UNSW Sydney. She is now doing a postdoc in the Social Neuroendocrinology Lab at Nipissing University in Canada. Dr. Luberti does research in Evolutionary Psychology, Evolutionary Biology, Social Psychology, and Biological Anthropology. In this episode, we talk about the relationship between mating strategies and socio-political orientation, and laughter. We start be defining mating strategies and socio-political orientation. We then get into the relationship between the both of them, and into several of the cues people pick from the mating market that influence their own mating strategies. We discuss why people care about other people's mating strategies. We talk about how age and gender might influence political orientation. We get into the rationale behind suppressing female sexuality. We talk about support for same-sex rights and for economic issues, like wealth redistribution. We discuss the role of sex ratios. Finally, we talk a bit about laughter. -- A HUGE THANK YOU TO MY PATRONS/SUPPORTERS: KARIN LIETZCKE, ANN BLANCHETTE, PER HELGE LARSEN, LAU GUERREIRO, JERRY MULLER, HANS FREDRIK SUNDE, BERNARDO SEIXAS, HERBERT GINTIS, RUTGER VOS, RICARDO VLADIMIRO, CRAIG HEALY, OLAF ALEX, PHILIP KURIAN, JONATHAN VISSER, JAKOB KLINKBY, ADAM KESSEL, MATTHEW WHITINGBIRD, ARNAUD WOLFF, TIM HOLLOSY, HENRIK AHLENIUS, JOHN CONNORS, PAULINA BARREN, FILIP FORS CONNOLLY, DAN DEMETRIOU, ROBERT WINDHAGER, RUI INACIO, ARTHUR KOH, ZOOP, MARCO NEVES, COLIN HOLBROOK, SUSAN PINKER, PABLO SANTURBANO, SIMON COLUMBUS, PHIL KAVANAGH, JORGE ESPINHA, CORY CLARK, MARK BLYTH, ROBERTO INGUANZO, MIKKEL STORMYR, ERIC NEURMANN, SAMUEL ANDREEFF, FRANCIS FORDE, TIAGO NUNES, BERNARD HUGUENEY, ALEXANDER DANNBAUER, FERGAL CUSSEN, YEVHEN BODRENKO, HAL HERZOG, NUNO MACHADO, DON ROSS, JONATHAN LEIBRANT, JOÃO LINHARES, OZLEM BULUT, NATHAN NGUYEN, STANTON T, SAMUEL CORREA, ERIK HAINES, MARK SMITH, J.W., JOÃO EIRA, TOM HUMMEL, SARDUS FRANCE, DAVID SLOAN WILSON, YACILA DEZA-ARAUJO, IDAN SOLON, ROMAIN ROCH, DMITRY GRIGORYEV, TOM ROTH, DIEGO LONDOÑO CORREA, YANICK PUNTER, ADANER USMANI, CHARLOTTE BLEASE, NICOLE BARBARO, ADAM HUNT, PAWEL OSTASZEWSKI, AL ORTIZ, NELLEKE BAK, KATHRINE AND PATRICK TOBIN, GUY MADISON, GARY G HELLMANN, SAIMA AFZAL, ADRIAN JAEGGI, NICK GOLDEN, PAULO TOLENTINO, JOÃO BARBOSA, JULIAN PRICE, EDWARD HALL, HEDIN BRØNNER, DOUGLAS P. FRY, FRANCA BORTOLOTTI, GABRIEL PONS CORTÈS, URSULA LITZCKE, DENISE COOK, SCOTT, ZACHARY FISH, TIM DUFFY, AND TRADERINNYC! A SPECIAL THANKS TO MY PRODUCERS, YZAR WEHBE, JIM FRANK, ŁUKASZ STAFINIAK, IAN GILLIGAN, LUIS CAYETANO, TOM VANEGDOM, CURTIS DIXON, BENEDIKT MUELLER, VEGA GIDEY, THOMAS TRUMBLE, AND NUNO ELDER! AND TO MY EXECUTIVE PRODUCERS, MICHAL RUSIECKI, ROSEY, JAMES PRATT, MATTHEW LAVENDER, SERGIU CODREANU, AND BOGDAN KANIVETS!
SELF-KNOWLEDGE AND SPIRITUAL YEARNING: The Role of Spirituality in Psychological Health by E. Douglass Brown, Ph D.The relationship between personality development, psychospiritual well-being, and Godconsciousness has always been of deep value to the faithful among humanity. Despite pervasive assaults of materialism, secularism, and atheism, the inherent human yearning for spiritual realization has not abated. The idea that spirituality has no place in mental health and personality development is baseless. There is ample experiential, scriptural, and scientific evidence that human beings are hardwired for a spiritual questDr Brown grew up in St. Louis, Mo. He earned a BS in Psychology and Philosophy from St. Louis University, MA in Social Psychology from the University of Iowa, and a PhD in ClinicalPersonality Psychology from St. Louis University. A former Associate Professor of Psychology and a licensed psychologist, Dr Brown has worked with a variety of populations from different ethnic-cultural backgrounds and countries.https://parchmentglobalpublishing.com/books/http://www.bluefunkbroadcasting.com/root/twia/edbrownparch.mp3
Hosted by Andrew Keen, Keen On features conversations with some of the world's leading thinkers and writers about the economic, political, and technological issues being discussed in the news, right now. In this episode, Andrew is joined by Tessa West, co-author of Jerks at Work: Toxic Coworkers and What to Do about Them. Tessa West is an Associate Professor of Psychology at New York University, where she is a leading expert on interpersonal interaction and communication. She has published over 60 articles in the field of psychology's most prestigious journals, and has received multiple grants, including from the National Science Foundation and the National Institutes of Health. She is the recipient of the Theoretical Innovation Prize from the Society for Personality and Social Psychology. She writes regularly about her research in the Wall Street Journal. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices
Sergey Berezin was born on February 7, 1966 in the city of Yangtabad, Tashkent region. He spent his childhood in the village of Zeleny, Tambov Region, and graduated from school in the village of Platonovka. In 1983 he entered Saratov University and graduated with honors. Since 1990 he has been in private practice and has been working at the Samara National University (PhD in Psychology, Associate Professor). From 2007 to 2022 he headed the Department of Social Psychology. Author (co-author) of the Landscape Analytics method. Developed a method of film therapy. Author of 148 scientific papers, including 8 monographs, author of the first textbook on film therapy in Russian. Co-organizer of three scientific and practical conferences on landscape analytics and environmental psychology. Collaborated with charitable foundations and public organizations. FIND SERGEY ON SOCIAL MEDIA Facebook | VKontakte ================================ SUPPORT & CONNECT: Support on Patreon: https://www.patreon.com/denofrich Twitter: https://twitter.com/denofrich Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/denofrich YouTube: https://www.youtube.com/denofrich Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/den_of_rich/ Hashtag: #denofrich © Copyright 2022 Den of Rich. All rights reserved.
Sonia Livingstone is a professor of Social Psychology and former head of the Department of Media and Communications at the London School of Economics and Political Science. Sonia has published 20 books on media audiences, especially children and young people's risks and opportunities, media literacy and rights in the digital environment, including The Class: Living and Learning in the Digital Age and her new book is Parenting for a Digital Future: How hopes and fears about technology shape children's lives. --- Support this podcast: https://anchor.fm/out-of-the-blank-podcast/support
Summary It turns out that designer labels and other signs of social status can get in the way of collaboration. Transcript Welcome to episode 136 of the Leadership Today podcast where each week we bring research to life in your leadership. This week we look at the impact of perceived social status on collaboration. Research published in the Journal of Personality and Social Psychology found that people who show off signs of social status, like fancy accessories, designer labels and high-end cars, are perceived to care more about self-interest than helping others. As a result, they are seen as less willing to collaborate and more competitive. When I came across this research there were a few examples that stand out in my mind. The first was a leader who stood at the front of the room, talking to his team about innovation. At the end of his talk he said “speaking of innovation, why don't you all come out to the car park”. He led the team out to show them his brand new Tesla, taking the next 30 minutes or so to show off every feature of the extraordinarily expensive car. He later received feedback that members of his team found him hard to relate to. The next was a meeting with a General Manager. In her office I noticed she had a hand bag awkwardly placed on the table where we were meeting - almost like it was on display. I kept wondering why she didn't take it off the table to give us more space. As we left, my colleague asked me if I noticed the bag. It turned out to be a luxury handbag worth many thousands of dollars. Her peers confided that the General Manager was aloof and not connected with her team. The third was a meeting I heard about but wasn't involved in. It was between the CEO of a trucking company and one of his lawyers at a restaurant. The lawyer was in a perfect suit, while the CEO wore functional if slightly dated clothes. At the end of the meeting as they left the restaurant, the CEO saw one of his company's trucks coming down the road. He waved the driver over and hopped up into the cabin, asking if he and the lawyer could catch a ride back to the head office. Despite owning hundreds of trucks, he knew the driver by name. Apparently this was a regular occurrence. His employees absolutely loved him. While we don't want to obsess about our image, it pays to be selective in signs of wealth and social status if your objective is to build collaboration. Be wary of things that might come between you and your people. Reference Shalena Srna, Alixandra Barasch, Deborah A. Small. On the value of modesty: How signals of status undermine cooperation.. Journal of Personality and Social Psychology, 2022; DOI: 10.1037/pspa0000303
On today's episode, we talk with Simon Howard, assistant professor of psychology at the University of Miami, about his recent TikTok assignments. In his social psychology course, he was looking for new ways to engage and assess his students, and during the pandemic he landed on the very short video format of TikTok as a solution. Simon is a first-generation college graduate who completed his undergraduate degree at San Jose State University and went on to earn his Ph.D. in Social Psychology at Tufts University. He now directs the Psychology of Racism, Identity, Diversity, and Equity, or PRIDE, Lab at the University of Miami, where he teaches a variety of psychology courses. Leading Lines producer Julaine Fowlin brings us this interview, where Simon Howard talks about his educational journey, the TikTok assignment, and engaging students with creative, technology-supported alternatives to traditional exams and papers. Links • Simon Howard on Twitter, https://twitter.com/DrSimonHoward • Student-produced TikToks, https://twitter.com/DrSimonHoward/status/1314300480793849859 • Student-produced spoken word, https://twitter.com/DrSimonHoward/status/1452437843964530691 • Simon's playlist assignment, https://twitter.com/DrSimonHoward/status/1332082784404459528 • Quarantine Rap, by Simon Howard, https://www.tiktok.com/@sihowthedoctor/video/6826779650748845318?is_copy_url=1&is_from_webapp=v1 • Sutori, https://www.sutori.com/en/ • McNair Scholars, https://www2.ed.gov/programs/triomcnair/index.html • “Why Wordle Works,” Dan Meyer, https://danmeyer.substack.com/p/why-wordle-works-according-to-desmos
This week on The Badass Women's Council, Rebecca talks with Sarah Flynn about attachment styles and how learning about these can help heal you and build stronger relationships. Sarah has her Ph.D. in Experimental Psychology with a dual concentration in Health and Social Psychology. With her education combined with her faith in God, she helps others build and maintain healthy romantic relationships. Today, Sarah shares her story and gives us great information on attachment styles and how we can begin attachment healing. Listen now, and check out her TikTok, where she creates content on this very topic.
Todd Kashdan is leading expert on the psychology of well-being, curiosity, psychological strengths, mental agility, and social relationships. His research has been featured in the Harvard Business Review, New York Times, and Forbes amongst many other publications. In 2010, he received the Distinguished Faculty Member of the Year Award at George Mason University and in 2013, he received the Distinguished Early Career Researcher Award by the American Psychological Association. His latest book, The Art of Insubordination, is for anyone who wants to see more justice, creativity & innovation in the world. He is also the author of Curious?, The Upside of Your Darkside, and Designing Positive Psychology. Todd's work is right at the front of my first book Defining You opening with how to keep your mind as open and flexible as possible in order to explore your own story. I approached Todd for permission to include his curiosity inventory and he very generously said yes. Todd has done some fantastic work from research to writing and his website https://toddkashdan.com/ is really worth exploring. We discuss ageism and how Todd says that he obsesses over social norms that are dysfunctional. Take for example Silicon Valley rebuffing the idea of giving anyone over the age of 25 a second look for job opportunities. How we don't have a cultural respect for our elders like in Asian cultures and if we did we that maybe we'd gain wisdom from the people right there in our families rather than having to refer to books. But Todd also raises how ageism is directed both ways – the older generations can dismiss the younger or refuse to learn and be inflexible to changes that are coming through. We need more cross-pollination of intergenerational thinking. We discuss false information and Todd explains how “the information that we're first exposed to is rarely right wherever that's from” yet we tend to take the view of people we perceive as socially attractive, and dismiss those who are not. When coming to a ‘point of view' Todd encourages us all to stop and ask ourselves these questions: What is the evidence for the position that I'm emotionally tied to right now?What is the best evidence for the alternative viewpoint?Why do I believe the evidence I hold near and dear?Why am I dismissing evidence to a counter point?What evidence would be required to change my mind?”By doing this we show intellectual humility, curiosity and perspective taking helping to play our part in making the world a better place to be. Todd recently published a piece on ‘The 10 principles for having constructive conflict in organisations'. Something we need to do if we're to ensure diversity. We discuss how important this is in boardrooms to classrooms and Todd emphasizes how important it is to “allow people to disagree even as minorities of one, not because they might be right but just because it allows everyone to see like ‘oh maybe we are prematurely closing on one viewpoint too quickly.'”When it comes to the learning Todd comments on the strange societal attitude we have to learning. “The notion of living until you're in your 80s and 90s and yet you're done with formal education after college at the age of around 22. So for the next 40 years you just you wing it and you go into your silo in terms of your own individual searches for books and for information online.” And poses the question to you the listener of “What is the fundamental list of life skills that everyone should learn?” I'd love to know your thoughts.
Dacă episodul trecut am vorbit despre recunoștință, astăzi ne concentrăm atenția pe cei din jur și vorbim despre apreciere. De câte ori ai simțit să îi spui cuiva din viața ta, fie acasă, fie la birou, cât de multă apreciere simți pentru acea persoană? Ca ti-a placut cum a gandit sau cum s-a purtat intr-o situatie. Dar invers, de câte ori ai primit cuvinte de laudă sau apreciere de la colegi, șefi, prieteni sau parteneri de viață? Cum s-a simțit atunci când ai oferit apreciere, dar și când ai primit-o? In acest episod descoperim neurobiologia si psihologia mobilizate de oferirea si primirea de apreciere si invatam cum un multumesc sincer, poate sa fie combustibil motivational pentru cei din jur. Resurse: 1. Counting Blessings Versus Burdens: An experimental investigation of gratitude and subjective well being in daily life, Journal of Personality and Social Psychology, studiu, 2003 2. Effects of gratitude meditation on neural network functional connectivity and brain-heart coupling, articol, 2017 - https://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pmc/articles/PMC5506019/
Social Psychology and conspiracy theories In quick news the Hungarian Skeptics has announced Gábor Varga as their Flat Earth Award winner for 2022 and also we keep reminding all listeners to sign up for European Skeptics Congress in Vienna in September. This week we interview Péter Krekó who is a social psychologist and an expert in conspiracy theories. We talk about everything from state propaganda and the pandemic to how social media has changed the environment for all of us and how and why it has increased the polarization in politics. Enjoy! Segments: Intro; Greetings; Interview; Farewell; Outro; Out-Takes;
Doing meaningful work will promote happiness and increase your life satisfaction and doing work you hate will make you miserable. This is obvious, of course, but yet there are many lawyers who stay in jobs that aren't right for them. It is hard to make a change because we have the image of perfectly successful lawyer in our head and that image might not be what we want from our working life. During the podcast series, we have talked to some "recovering lawyers" who have found themselves miserable and made bold career changes. In this episode we concentrate on meaningfulness in work life and how important it is for all of us. In this episode we get to meet philosopher and researcher Frank Martela. Experiencing purpose and meaning is a fundamental part of having a good life - also according to science - and many people make career changes, such as becoming a legal designer, in search of it. But how do you make your work feel more purposeful if it already doesn't? Frank will share some useful and practical insights for both indiciduals and organizations on meaningful work backed up by scientific research. We also talk about problem solving and learn that philosophy actually might have an interesting connection to design thinking. If you thought that philosophy is far from the practical every day life, this episode is really for you because after listening to Frank, you will want to start to apply philosophy into your daily (working) life. And of course, we had to take the opportunity to pop up the big question: What's the meaning of life? Frank Martela, PhD, is a philosopher and researcher of psychology specialized in meaningfulness, human motivation and how organizations and institutions can unleash human potential. He is a University Lecturer at Aalto University, Finland, and has two Ph.D. 's from organizational research (2012 Aalto University) and practical philosophy (2019 University of Helsinki). His scientific publications have appeared in journals ranging from Journal of Personality, Nature Human Behaviour, and European Review of Social Psychology to Southern Journal of Philosophy, Metaphilosophy, Academy of Management Review, and Organization Studies. He has spoken at universities on four continents including Harvard and Stanford, written for Scientific American Mind, and Harvard Business Review, and been interviewed by New York Times, Le Monde, New Scientist, and Discover Magazine, among others. His book A Wonderful Life – Insights on Finding a Meaningful Experience (HarperCollins 2020) has been translated to 27 languages including French, Spanish, German, Japanese, Korean, and Indonesian.
Why would someone help a crashed car on a highway, and why would someone donate a kidney to a complete stranger‽ Professor of Psychology and Neuroscience, and author of "The Fear Factor: How One Emotion Connects Altruists, Psycopaths, and Everyone In-Between," Dr. Abigail Marsh, joins me today to discuss the spectrum from Altruism to Psychopathy. Bio: I am a Professor in the Department of Psychology and the Interdisciplinary Neuroscience Program at Georgetown University. I received my PhD in Social Psychology from Harvard University in 2004 and afterward conducted post-doctoral research at the National Institute of Mental Health until 2008. I direct the Laboratory on Social & Affective Neuroscience, research in which is aimed at addressing questions that include: How do people understand what others think and feel? What drives us to help other people? What prevents us from harming them? We tackle these questions using multiple approaches that include functional and structural brain imaging in adolescents and adults from both typical and special populations, as well as behavioral, cognitive, genetic, and pharmacological methods. Current research projects include online, behavioral, and brain imaging investigations of a variety of populations, including typical adults and children, highly altruistic adults (including those who have donated kidneys to strangers), and adults and children who have serious conduct problems and psychopathic traits. Our work has received awards that include the Wyatt Memorial Award for translational research from the National Institute of Mental Health and the Cozzarelli Prize for scientific excellence and originality from the Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences. I serve on the advisory boards of the National Kidney Donation Organization and 1DaySooner and am a co-founder of Psychopathy Is. Website: https://abigailmarsh.com/lab/abigail-marsh/ Book: https://www.amazon.com/gp/product/B071YLCYZH/ref=dbs_a_def_rwt_bibl_vppi_i0 Artwork by Phillip Thor - https://linktr.ee/Philipthor_art To watch the visuals with the trailer go to https://www.podcasttheway.com/trailers/ The Way Podcast - www.PodcastTheWay.com - Follow at Twitter / Instagram - @podcasttheway (Subscribe/Follow on streaming platforms and social media!) Thank you Don Grant for the Intro/Outro. Check out his podcast - https://threeinterestingthings.captivate.fm Intro guitar copied from Aiden Ayers at https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=7UiB9FMOP5s *The views demonstrated in this show are strictly those of The Way Podcast/Radio Show*
Când te trezești dimineața, care e ritualul tău? Simți adesea, la început de zi, în momentele de liniște sau de conectare cu cineva apropiat, că ești recunoscător pentru acel moment sau pentru acea persoană? Cercetarea confirmă că practicarea zilnică a recunoștinței duce la o perspectivă mai optimistă asupra vieții, comportamente prosociale și chiar și la o mai bună stare de sănătate sau calitate a somnului. Așadar, în episodul de astăzi, cu recunoștință pentru voi toți cei care ne ascultați, vom vorbi despre… recunoștință. Resurse: 1. Counting Blessings Versus Burdens: An experimental investigation of gratitude and subjective well being in daily life, Journal of Personality and Social Psychology, studiu, 2003 2. Effects of gratitude meditation on neural network functional connectivity and brain-heart coupling, articol, 2017 - https://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pmc/articles/PMC5506019/
In this episode, in light of recent high-profile disasters in places like Ukraine, Afghanistan and Tigray, we take a look at the long-standing relationship between philanthropy and disaster response. Including:History:The history of disaster response philanthropy: from 16th Century "charitable briefs" in response to fires and floods to the emergence of the Disasters Emergency Committee and the rise of celebrity-led disaster appealsWhat has been the relationship between one-off disaster appeals and efforts to encourage regular giving?How did fundraisers of the past use published donor lists to name and shame people into giving?Has disaster response philanthropy always been a cross-border affair?How has perception of victims of disasters shaped philanthropic response throughout history?Why has slowness in distributing funds always been a source of criticism?How have paternalistic and judgmental approaches to distribution led to to resentment and even riots?Psychology & EconomicsWhy does the "identifiable victim effect" mean that it is often better to focus on individual stories rather than statistics?Can giving people too much information about a disaster actually decrease their giving?What is the "bystander effect" and why does it lead people to give less when in groups?How does out perception of disasters as "natural" or "man-made" affect our willingness to give?Current ContextWhy is the Ukraine war receiving more attention than other disasters e.g. Tigray, Afghanistan? Is there a racial element?Why do people prefer to give goods, and why don't most NGOs want this?Are donations of weapons philanthropy?How are people using technology to disintermediate disaster philanthropy (e.g. "donating" via Airbnb, giving cryptocurrency)? What concerns should we have?Is it helpful to depoliticize disasters, or does it deflect attention from what is truly necessary to deal with some situations?Can we ever shift from disaster response to long-term development and prevention?Related Links:Philliteracy thread about the history of disaster relief fundsReading list on history of disaster relief fundsRoddy, S., Strange, J., & Taithe, B. (2019).The Charity Market and Humanitarianism in Britain, 1870–1912 Zagefka et al (2012). Eliciting donations to disaster victims: Psychological considerations. Asian Journal of Social Psychology, 15(4), 221-230.Brown, P. H., & Minty, J. H. (2008). Media coverage and charitable giving after the 2004 tsunami. Southern Economic Journal, 75(1), 9-25.Eckel, C., Grossman, P. J., & Milano, A. (2007). Is more information always better? An experimental study of charitable giving and Hurricane Katrina. Southern Economic Journal, 74(2), 388-411.Scharf, K. A., Smith, S., & Wilhelm, M. (2017). Lift and shift: the effect of fundraising interventions in charity space and time.
In this modern world of endless social media scrolling and heightened divisions, have you ever found yourself intentionally looking for something to be angry about? This episode is for you if you've ever wondered why.Disclaimer: This podcast is for educational and informational purposes only and does not substitute individual professional psychological advice.REFERENCESBrown-Iannuzzi, J. L., Lundberg, K. B., Kay, A. C., & Payne, B. K. (2020). A Privileged Point of View: Effects of Subjective Socioeconomic Status on Naïve Realism and Political Division. Personality and Social Psychology Bulletin, 47(2), 241–256.Chien, Y., Wegener, D., Petty, R., & Hsiao, C. (2014). The Flexible Correction Model: Bias Correction Guided by Naïve Theories of Bias. Social and Personality Psychology Compass, 8(6), 275-286. Esses, V. M., Veenvliet, S., Hodson, G., & Mihic, L. (2008). Justice, morality, and the dehumanization of refugees. Social Justice Research, 21, 4–25. Gilbert, D. T., Lieberman, M. D., Morewedge, C. K. & Wilson, T. D. (2004). The peculiar longevity of things not so bad. Psychological Science, 15(1), 14–19.Hawkins, D. R. (2002). Power vs. force: The hidden determinants of human behavior. Carlsbad, Calif: Hay House.Ito, T. A., Larsen, J. T., Smith, N. K., & Cacioppo, J. T. (1998). Negative information weighs more heavily on the brain: The negativity bias in evaluative categorizations. Journal of Personality and Social Psychology, 75(4), 887–900. Lisitsa, E. (2012, December 3). The Positive Perspective: Dr. Gottman's Magic Ratio! [blog post]. Retrieved from http://www.gottmanblog.com/2012/12/the-positive-perspective-dr-gottmans.htmlLópez-Rodriguez, L., Halperin, E., Vázquez, A., Cuadrado, I., Navas, M., & Gómez, A. (2021). Awareness of the Psychological Bias of Naïve Realism Can Increase Acceptance of Cultural Differences. Personality and Social Psychology Bulletin. Martin, R. C., Coyier, K. R., VanSistine, L. M., & Schroeder, K. L. (2013). Anger on the Internet: The Perceived Value of Rant-Sites. Cyberpsychology, Behavior, and Social Networking, 16(2), 119–122. Merritt, A., Effron, D., & Monin, B. (2010). Moral Self‐Licensing: When Being Good Frees Us to Be Bad. Social and Personality Psychology Compass, 4(5)Pronin, E., Gilovich, T., & Ross, L. (2004). Objectivity in the eye of the beholder: Divergent perceptions of bias in self versus others. Psychological Review, 111, 781–799.Puryear, C. (2020). The threat to virality: Digital outrage combats the spread of opposing ideas.Rathje, S., Van Bavel, J. J. & van der Linden, S. (2021). Out-group animosity drives engagement on social media. The Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences, 118(26).Ross, L., & Ward, A. (1995). Psychological barriers to dispute resolution. Advances in experimental social psychology, 27, 255–304. Rothschild, Z. K. & Keefer, L. A. (2017). A cleansing fire: moral outrage alleviates guilt and buffers threats to one's moral identity. Motivation and Emotion, 41(2), 209–229.Sapolsky, R. M. (2017). Behave: The Biology of Humans at Our Best and Worst. Penguin Books.Singer, M. A. (2007). The Untethered Soul. New Harbinger Publications.Tong, E., & Yang, Z. (2011). Moral Hypocrisy. Social Psychological and Personality Science, 2(2), 159-165.Your Brain on Drama
"Don't lose touch with your favorite people!" This week Izzy shares the three components of friendship maintenance, how it affects your emotional well-being, and why bombarding your friends is detrimental to the relationship. Tune in for the rest! Don't forget to leave a rating and review. :) Izzy's referenced textbook: Social Psychology https://www.amazon.com/Social-Animal-Elliot-Aronson/dp/1429233419
This week we have a very special episode of the podcast. We had the grand pleasure of welcoming Professor Viren Swami onto the podcast. He is a professor of Social Psychology at Anglia Ruskin University in the UK and Perdana University in Malaysia, with his current area of focus being on body image and how we can promote healthy body image across the population.Although his parents wanted him to study medicine, Viren states that he followed his curiosity about the ‘outside view of ourselves (aka how the way others view us affects our lives) and ended up getting his Ph.D. in Psychology from UCL (University College London) in ‘05.Viren Swami is one of, if not the leading researcher within the field of body image, beauty ideals, and attractiveness. Viren has in the past focused on looking at cross-cultural differences and explored if and why attractiveness may differ between different cultures.However, spanning beyond his field, Professor Viren Swami is one of the top researchers in the world full stop - he is within the top 2% of most scientists globally.
Slam the Gavel welcomes Dr. Jennifer Jill Harmon, PhD. to the show. Dr. Harmon is the author of, "Parents Acting Badly," which does an excellent job of identifying the dynamics of alienation. Identifying with many of the same issues as Dr. C. Childress, Dr. Jennifer Harmon also goes into great detail about some of the larger issues that cause and perpetuate alienation to begin with. She shows not only how we as individuals are affected, but the importance of addressing alienation on a larger level. Dr. Harmon has conducted and continues to conduct research into this subject to garner a greater legitimacy in the psychological community around this subject. She is currently looking to further substantiate the idea that alienation is another form of aggression and that it has the same roots as any other form of abuse. Jennifer Jill Harman, Ph.D. is an Associate Professor of Psychology at Colorado State University in the Applied Social & Health Psychology program. She received her doctorate in Social Psychology from the University of Connecticut in 2005, and specializes in the study of intimate relationships. She also has two masters degrees from Teacher's College, Columbia University in psychological counseling, and served as a family and substance abuse counselor for several years prior to her entry into academia. She is currently an associate professor of psychology at Colorado State University. http://beentheregotout.com/ https://monicaszymonik.mykajabi.com/Masterclass USE CODE SLAM THE GAVEL PODCAST FOR 10% OFF THE COURSE For 2022 PA Retreat: https://markdavidroseman.com/retreat-registration-form/ For more information, contact co-organizers: Maryann Petri at firstname.lastname@example.org Ann O'Keeffe Rodgers at email@example.com http://www.dismantlingfamilycourtcorruption.com/ Music by: firstname.lastname@example.org Support the show (https://www.buymeacoffee.com/maryannpetri)
Slam the Gavel welcomes Dr. Jennifer Jill Harmon, PhD. to the show. Dr. Harmon is the author of, "Parents Acting Badly," which does an excellent job of identifying the dynamics of alienation. Identifying with many of the same issues as Dr. C. Childress, Dr. Jennifer Harmon also goes into great detail about some of the larger issues that cause and perpetuate alienation to begin with. She shows not only how we as individuals are affected, but the importance of addressing alienation on a larger level. Dr. Harmon has conducted and continues to conduct research into this subject to garner a greater legitimacy in the psychological community around this subject. She is currently looking to further substantiate the idea that alienation is another form of aggression and that it has the same roots as any other form of abuse. Jennifer Jill Harman, Ph.D. is an Associate Professor of Psychology at Colorado State University in the Applied Social & Health Psychology program. She received her doctorate in Social Psychology from the University of Connecticut in 2005, and specializes in the study of intimate relationships. She also has two masters degrees from Teacher's College, Columbia University in psychological counseling, and served as a family and substance abuse counselor for several years prior to her entry into academia. She is currently an associate professor of psychology at Colorado State University.http://beentheregotout.com/https://monicaszymonik.mykajabi.com/Masterclass USE CODE SLAM THE GAVEL PODCAST FOR 10% OFF THE COURSEFor 2022 PA Retreat: https://markdavidroseman.com/retreat-registration-form/ For more information, contact co-organizers:Maryann Petri at email@example.com Ann O'Keeffe Rodgers at firstname.lastname@example.org http://www.dismantlingfamilycourtcorruption.com/Music by: email@example.comSupport the show (https://www.buymeacoffee.com/maryannpetri)Support the show (https://www.buymeacoffee.com/maryannpetri)
Nicholas Haslam is a Professor of Psychology at the University of Melbourne. He is a prolific writer with nine books and around 270 articles to his name and is well-renowned for his work on dehumanization and concept creep. He received his PhD at the University of Pennsylvania and taught at the New School for Social Research in New York City before returning to Australia. His books include Psychology in the Bathroom, Introduction to Personality and Intelligence, Yearning to Breathe Free: Seeking Asylum in Australia, and Introduction to the Taxometric Method. In addition to his academic writing, Nick regularly contributes to The Conversation, Inside Story, and Australian Book Review. He has also written for TIME, The Monthly, The Guardian, The Washington Post, The Australian, and two Best Australian Science Writing anthologies. Nick is a Fellow of the Academy of the Social Sciences in Australia, the Society for Personality and Social Psychology, and the Association for Psychological Science. In this interview, he discusses inflating concepts around harm and their effects on ourselves, our experience, and society at large. He also talks about his work on stigma and biogenetic explanations of mental disorders, calling it a mixed blessing.
On episode 127, we welcome philosopher Mark White to discuss the philosophy of Thor; how his hammer was used to distinguish and judge worthiness; the similarities and differences between the various schools of ethics - virtue ethics, deontology, and utilitarianism; the golden mean of virtue ethics and its allowance of moral imperfection; the necessity of self-doubt to moral character and the balance of maintaining it with a sense of pride; the importance of not taking your partner for granted and continuing to improve; and Thor's epiphany and love of humanity, exploring how they differentiated him from other gods. Mark D. White is a professor in the Department of Philosophy at the College of Staten Island/CUNY, where he teaches courses in philosophy, economics, and law. He is the author of several books—A Philosopher Reads Marvel Comics' Civil War: Exploring the Moral Judgment of Captain America, Iron Man, and Spider-Man (Ockham Publishing), The Virtues of Captain America: Modern-Day Lessons on Character from a World War II Superhero and Batman and Ethics (both from Wiley-Blackwell), The Manipulation of Choice: Ethics and Libertarian Paternalism, The Illusion of Well-Being: Economic Policymaking Based on Respect and Responsiveness, and The Decline on the Individual: Reconciling Autonomy with Community (all from Palgrave Macmillan) —as well as over 60 academic journal articles and book chapters in the intersections between economics, philosophy, and law. Mark is the editor of Palgrave's Perspectives from Social Economics series. His newest book is called A Philosopher Reads Marvel Comics' Thor: If They Be Worthy. | Mark D. White | ►Website | https://www.profmdwhite.com ► Instagram | https://www.instagram.com/profmdwhite ► Twitter| https://twitter.com/profmdwhite ► A Philosopher Reads Marvel Comics' Thor: If They Be Worthy Link | To Be Determined (Update Coming Soon!) Where you can find us: | Seize The Moment Podcast | ► Facebook | https://www.facebook.com/SeizeTheMoment ► Twitter | https://twitter.com/seize_podcast ► Instagram | https://www.instagram.com/seizethemoment ► TikTok | https://www.tiktok.com/@seizethemomentpodcast ► Patreon | https://www.patreon.com/user?u=32208666
On episode 126, we welcome Professor Christian Madbjerg to discuss the elements of ‘sense-making', the benefits and limits of data collection, Moneyball and why some of the sports teams implementing purely statistical approaches aren't as successful as one may think they are, analytic empathy and using data to form deeper understandings of inter-subjective experiences, how to integrate various perspectives to gain a better understanding of the world, the interpersonal elements of psychotherapy and why therapy apps aren't as effective as hoped for, the importance of setting aside judgments to grasp individual decisions and the resistance JFK experienced during the Cuban Missile Crisis, and how the humanities (including philosophy) complement data and the sciences. Christian Madsbjerg is professor of Applied Humanities at The New School and Co-Founder of the pioneering consultancy Red Associates, a strategy consulting company based in the human sciences and employing anthropologists, sociologists, art historians, and philosophers. Madsbjerg studied philosophy and political science in Copenhagen and London. His latest book is called Sensemaking: The Power of the Humanities in the Age of the Algorithm. | Christian Madsbjerg | ► Website 1 | https://madsbjerg.com/ ► Website 2 | https://www.redassociates.com/ ► Linkedin | https://www.linkedin.com/in/christian-madsbjerg-8aa73 ► Sensemaking Book Link | https://amzn.to/3j1reFt Where you can find us: | Seize The Moment Podcast | ► Facebook | https://www.facebook.com/SeizeTheMoment ► Twitter | https://twitter.com/seize_podcast ► Instagram | https://www.instagram.com/seizethemoment ► TikTok | https://www.tiktok.com/@seizethemomentpodcast ► Patreon | https://www.patreon.com/user?u=32208666
Dr. Justin Lehmiller is a social psychologist and Research Fellow at The Kinsey Institute and the author of the book "Tell Me What You Want: The Science of Sexual Desire and How It Can Help You Improve Your Sex Life". He received his Ph.D. in Social Psychology from Purdue University. Dr. Lehmiller is an award-winning educator, having been honored three times with the Certificate of Teaching Excellence from Harvard University, where he taught for several years. He is also a prolific researcher and scholar who has published more than 50 academic works to date, including a textbook titled "The Psychology of Human Sexuality" (now in its second edition) that is used in college classrooms around the world. Dr. Lehmiller's research focuses on topics including casual sex, sexual fantasy, sexual health, and friends with benefits. His studies have appeared in all of the leading journals on human sexuality, including the Journal of Sex Research, Archives of Sexual Behavior, and The Journal of Sexual Medicine. He has been featured on Vice, Netflix (sex explained), Playboy, Dr. Phil, CNN, Psychology Today, The New York Times, etc. To connect with Dr. Justin Lemiller click https://www.instagram.com/justinjlehmiller/ (HERE) To connect with Tori click https://www.instagram.com/nurse.tori_/ (HERE) To connect with Sam click https://www.instagram.com/heysamanthaa/ (HERE) To connect with Cellfie Show click https://www.instagram.com/cellfie_podcast/ (HERE) Check out our Cellfie Show collab sock!!! https://www.upatdawn.co/collection/cellfie-show-x-up-at-dawn-collab (SHOP UP AT DAWN X CELLFIE SHOW CLICK HERE) https://www.cellfiepodcast.com/ (Cellfie Show ) https://www.cellfiepodcast.com/shopcellfiemerch (Cellfie Podcast Merch) Produced by: Tori + Sam THIS EPISODE IS BROUGHT TO YOU BY WOO MORE PLAY (Code Cellfie) 15% OFF COCONUT LOVE OIL! Our favorite flagship product to spice up your bedroom! “Lube makes sex better”, said by legit every sex expert ever. 100% organic ingredients, so natural you could eat. Perfect texture: non-sticky, long-lasting, smooth, and moisturizing. Free from shitty ingredients, like parabens, petroleum, silicone, or glycerin. Made specifically for the brilliant-but-complicated vagina. Doubles as massage oil! https://wooessentials.myshopify.com/?rfsn=5837610.194b9d (CLICK HERE) THIS EPISODE IS BROUGHT TO YOU BY HYDROJUG (Code CELLFIE) 10% OFF Join the HYDRO movement! The HydroJug is designed to help you drink more and stay hydrated! It holds ½ gallon of water, so you won't be wasting your time re-filling your water bottle. The wide-mouth opening makes it easy for you to clean, add supplements, or ice. The HydroJug comes in stainless steel, glass, or high-grade BPA-free dishwasher-safe plastic and a variety of colors from Mint, Pink, Lavender, and more. With the wide mouth, you can fill it with ice with no problem and wash it out easily too! https://www.thehydrojug.com/discount/Cellfie (CLICK HERE)
You are getting very sleepy… Well, wake up! It's time to talk Hypnosis on H51. From county fairs to courtrooms, the practice of Hypnosis has led men to laughs and to the electric chair. All through focused attention, reduced peripheral awareness, and an enhanced capacity to respond to suggestion. People seek out hypnotists to stop smoking, remember a past life, or forget a tragedy. But, is it safe? Is it regulated? Why do so many law enforcement agencies lean on it? And, why does CBot keep trying it out on David? We tackle those questions and more on the podcast that has never been hypnotized, we think, but we do cluck like a chicken when we hear a bell – Hysteria 51. Special thanks to this week's research sources: Books & Journals Baker, R.A. “The effect of suggestion on past-lives regression.” American Journal of Clinical Hypnosis, 25(1), 71-76, July 1982. Spanos, N.P., Menary, E., Gabora, N.J., DuBreuil, S.C., Dewhirst, B. “Secondary identity enactments during hypnotic past-life regression: A sociocognitive perspective.” Journal of Personality and Social Psychology, 61(2), 308-320, 1991. Zolik, E. “‘Reincarnation' phenomena in hypnotic states.” International Journal of Parapsychology, 4(3), 66-78, 1962. Kampman, R. and Hirvenoja, R. “Dynamic relation of the secondary personality induced by hypnosis to the present personality” in Hypnosis at Its Bicentennial, edited by F.H. Frankel & H.S. Zamansky. New York: Plenum Press. 1978 Videos Watch a Past life regression therapy take place in India - https://youtu.be/UC7-0CtR3mI Dr. Brian Weiss Uses Past-Life Regression for Jodi's Fear of Dolls | The Oprah Winfrey Show - https://youtu.be/MD9ZXRc0X3o Websites Hypnosis Wiki - https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Hypnosis Dallas Morning News - https://www.dallasnews.com/news/crime/2018/05/14/texas-uses-hypnosis-to-investigate-crimes-dallas-death-row-inmates-say-it-s-time-to-stop/ Mayo Clinic - https://www.mayoclinic.org/tests-procedures/hypnosis/about/pac-20394405 University of Virginia - https://med.virginia.edu/perceptual-studies/resources/concerns-about-hypnotic-regression/ Quizlet - https://quizlet.com/239027952/hypnosis-100-flash-cards/#:~:text=Hypnotic%20regression%20is%20a%20controversial,the%20hypnotist%20or%20other%20witnesses. Support the show: https://www.patreon.com/Hysteria51 See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.
Today I am very excited to introduce you to Dr. Vanessa Bohns, author of You Have More Influence Than You Think: How We Underestimate Our Power of Persuasion and Why It Matters. She got her Ph.D. in Social Psychology from Columbia University and her AB in Psychology from Brown University. Her research looks at social influence and the psychology of compliance and consent. She has been published in Psychological Science, the Journal of Personality and Social Psychology, Organization Science, the Yale Law Journal, and more. She and her work have also been featured in The New York Times, The Wall Street Journal, The Atlantic, The Economist, Harvard Business Review, and NPR. She is an associate editor at the Journal of Experimental Social Psychology, was previously editor of the social influence section of Social and Personality Psychology Compass, and sits on the editorial boards of the Journal of Personality and Social Psychology and Social Cognition. In this episode, we talk about influence, building relationships, Vanessa's book, and so much more. If you have been loving all the conversations about influence this episode is a must-listen. Show Notes: [00:43] Today I am very excited to introduce you to Dr. Vanessa Bohns, author of You Have More Influence Than You Think: How We Underestimate Our Power of Persuasion, and Why It Matters. [03:32] Vanessa shares about herself and her background. She is an experimental social psychologist. [05:04] She started on this journey of exploring influence in a different way than many other people have. They look at what their intuitions are to influence and how they match or don't match reality. [06:39] In general, we get focused on one negative thing and we are so focused on that one thing that we don't pay attention to all of the other things that other people are paying attention to. [07:07] Vanessa shares about the “weird shirt” study. [09:51] Good news! People are not paying attention to the things you hope they are not paying attention to and the things that you are really insecure about. [10:17] The invisibility cloak illusion is the idea that we often feel like we walk through the world wrapped up in an invisibility cloak; you feel invisible to the world, but are not. People are noticing you and more than you tend to think. [11:44] People are actually paying attention to us as a whole, but they are not noticing the tiny embarrassing flaws that are the things we worry that people are noticing. In the end, we are having more influence than we think in a more positive way often than we think. [13:54] Influence works both ways. It is not just the person standing in front of the room, it is also the people they are speaking to that can have influence. [15:26] The audience sitting there without saying a word can really shape the beliefs of that person at the front of the room. [17:15] One thing that was difficult for a lot of people is doing presentations over a virtual format where you lose audience feedback. [20:09] There is so much feedback you get from nonverbals that you take for granted. Vanessa wove in polls and chat questions to maintain engagement virtually. [21:51] She found that going around the room in Zoom and having everyone share what they think about a particular topic has really helped in her virtual presentations. [23:18] Breakout rooms in online platforms are a great way to re-energize participants. [26:16] We have lost so much of the interpersonal aspects of influence by moving to a virtual environment. [28:39] People really just get the gist of what we say. [30:07] In general, people only speak up about things that they really care about. [31:57] The online chat feature is an outlet for people who feel less comfortable actually speaking aloud. [33:28] So often when we do something we are so focused on how people are going to judge us for that thing instead of thinking about how that thing we said or did impact other people. [35:05] Any time we are holding back and not asking for something, we may be missing opportunities. [37:16] You want to be aware that every conversation and interaction is leaving an aftertaste, aftermath, or afterglow. [38:58] We are too hard on ourselves when it comes to people judging us. [39:43] It is so important for us to be mindful of the impacts our words and actions are having on other people. [42:02] Shouting is born of underconfidence. We shout when we think nobody is listening. [44:08] We don't see the ways we are impacting people all the time. [45:58] If you can find ways to get out of your own head and reflect on the things that you're doing, you can be more accurate and aware of your influence. [47:02] People like you more than you think they do. [49:43] Melina shares her closing thoughts. [53:03] If you enjoy the experience I've provided here for you, will you share about it? That could mean leaving a rating/review or sharing the episode with a friend (or 10!) Thanks for listening. Don't forget to subscribe on Apple Podcasts or Android. If you like what you heard, please leave a review on iTunes and share what you liked about the show. I hope you love everything recommended via The Brainy Business! Everything was independently reviewed and selected by me, Melina Palmer. So you know, as an Amazon Associate I earn from qualifying purchases. That means if you decide to shop from the links on this page (via Amazon or others), The Brainy Business may collect a share of sales or other compensation. 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David and Tamler wander through the bewildering dream-like world of Franz Kafka's "The Trial." In part one of a two-part discussion we discuss the circumstances of its publication, the various interpretative approaches that can be taken to the novel, and all the ways that Kafka's prose gets under your skin, making you feel what's happening even if you don't fully understand it. Recorded in the decidedly un-Kafka-esque location of Nosara, Costa Rica – thanks to the Harmony Hotel for having us back! Plus – Social Psychologists for Peace send an open letter to Vladimir Putin urging him to reverse course on the tragic invasion of Ukraine. Putin seems intent on toppling the Ukranian government but has he considered Sherif et al (1961), Tajfel (1977), Festinger (1954), and Brewer (1991)?
Welcome to Coffee with Creators Podcast! Today, our guest is Alex Miller, most popularly known as Liquidverve on Social Media. Alex is a famous photographer and is widely known on TikTok and Instagram due to her unique photography style. She has been in Los Angeles for ten years now. She was born and raised in Germany and moved to California when she was 16. In today's episode, we will be discussing all about photography and other things about Alex's life. Alex Personal Background [3:38] When Alex moved from Germany to the US, she changed a lot about her along with her name. Alex's Photography Journey [10:14] Alex started photography together with social media. When you're starting on a particular art, you should figure out your intention as to why you have chosen that path instead of another career. [14:31] A hobby doesn't immediately turn into a full-time career. Alex sees herself as lucky for turning her photography hobby into a business she enjoys doing. Photography in the Public [29:47] Alex has experienced shooting photos out in public. They are often cautious when shooting to avoid disturbing the people and causing a problem. Sometimes, she thinks they will get kicked out of the location, which she had experienced before. Ethics on Public Photography [35:22] The photographer is responsible for its model during a public shoot. It is their responsibility to keep the model comfortable and safe. The photographer must stay alert to their surroundings. [37:31] The assistant's role is to manage and organize the place of the shoot. The photographer still has the sole responsibility of controlling the environment for stability and stress-free shooting. Alex's Other Interests [42:11] Aside from photography, Alex has been taking martial arts, kickboxing, and tai chi. She also takes arts and meditation classes. Being Self-Employed [46:22] The experience with working for yourself depends on the relationship within you. It is all about how good your self-discipline is, how workaholic you are, or how you balance life. Alex Other Hobbies [48:55] Alex is also into psychology. As of the moment, she is learning the origin of Attention Deficit Disorder. Social Psychology, Behavioral Psychology, Abnormal Psychology are some other interests of Alex. Aside from that, she is also an avid fan of paintings. Learn more about Alex Miller or Liquidverve: https://liquidverve.com/ Follow her on: https://www.instagram.com/liquidverve/ https://www.tiktok.com/@liquidverve Alex sent a generous discount code for the Coffee with Creators listeners! Use code: CWCPODCAST for 25% off on any course(s) --- Send in a voice message: https://anchor.fm/coffee-with-creators/message Support this podcast: https://anchor.fm/coffee-with-creators/support
On episode 123, we welcome philosopher Ben Burgis to discuss the intellectual development of the late Christopher Hitchens, his early socialist ideals, the different versions of socialism and why Stalinist communism is sometimes considered to be state capitalism, Hitchens' criticisms of the Clintons and Mother Teresa, Hitchens' hopelessness about fostering widespread socialism and what he may have thought about the popularity of current grassroots movements, the false dichotomy of capitalism vs communism and social democracy as a more humane alternative, and why Hitch hated Donald Trump. Ben Burgis is a columnist for Jacobin Magazine, an adjunct philosophy professor at Rutgers University, an online instructor at the School for Social and Cultural Change, and the host of the podcast and YouTube show “Give Them An Argument.” He's the author of several books including “Canceling Comedians While the World Burns: A Critique of the Contemporary Left” and his newest book, “Christopher Hitchens: What He Got Right, How He Went Wrong, and Why He Still Matters.” | Ben Burgis | ► Website | https://benburgis.com/ ► Twitter | https://twitter.com/BenBurgis ► Patreon | https://www.patreon.com/benburgis ► Podcast Link (GTAA) | https://www.youtube.com/c/BenBurgisGTAA/videos?view=57 Where you can find us: | Seize The Moment Podcast | ► Facebook | https://www.facebook.com/SeizeTheMoment ► Twitter | https://twitter.com/seize_podcast ► Instagram | https://www.instagram.com/seizethemoment ► TikTok | https://www.tiktok.com/@seizethemomentpodcast ► Patreon | https://www.patreon.com/user?u=32208666
My talk today is on the "Psychology of Denial". There's a lot of denial happening lately, especially as State and Commonwealth elections loom. I begin by asking the question "Why do people deny the blindingly obvious? Why do we, our governments, corporations - large and small - avoid the hard decisions by resorting to denial. We all do it! I refer to Denial and the use of conspiracy theories as lazy ways to face up to the realities of global warming, climate change and species extinction. It's easier to deny - to claim that the evidence is a lie or a conspiracy! We are counting the cost of Denial in unprecedented bushfires and flooding events and the consequential rise of zoonotic diseases as natural environmental systems break down due to human over-population and over-exploitation. I also look to the causes of Denial by describing the phenomenon of Cognitive Dissonance. The term was first used in the classic 1957 study in Social Psychology by the American Psychologist, Leon Festinger - "When Prophecy Fails". If we're really honest with ourselves, we all have cognitive dissonance and denial. It's located somewhere near our "Achilles Heel" - wherever we are at our most vulnerable. Cognitive dissonance occurs when our beliefs and actions aren't supported by the evidence - and especially by the science. I also despair over the loss of "One Vote - One Value" within the Commonwealth of Australia, one of the world's oldest democracies - now more accurately described as "The Corporate-wealth of Australia". Large corporations and land and property developers buy political favours with donations such as 'platinum memberships' and political donations. Governments are weakening - rather than strengthening ICAC protections against political corruption. I also refer to The Red Flag Act (1865-1896) of the Westminster Parliament to explain political procrastination and stone-walling on many urgent environmental issues where we've already reached the tipping point for species extinction. It will include Us! There is no Planet B! If you decide not to listen to this, you may be in denial and will become part of the problem! Let's all be part of the solution!
On episode 122, we welcome philosophers Constantine Sandis and Gary Browning to discuss the cultural legacy of the iconic singer Bob Dylan, what separated him from other artists of his era, his creative genius in piecing together elements from varied sources (including literature, film, and poetry), his desire to buck the trends for the sake of authenticity, Dylan's political activism (including civil rights and Black Lives Matter), how he continued to remain relevant, and Constantine's and Gary's process of developing the book ‘Dylan at 80'. Constantine Sandis is Professor of Philosophy at the University of Hertfordshire, founding director of Lex Academic, and a Fellow of the Royal Society of Arts, UK. Gary Browning is a Professor of Political Thought at Oxford Brookes University. He is the author of many books, including Why Iris Murdoch Matters (Bloomsbury, 2018) and A History of Modern Political Thought: The Question of Interpretation (OUP, 2016), and is co-editor of The Political Art of Bob Dylan. Constantine Sandis and Gary Browning are coeditors of the new book, “Dylan at 80: It used to go like that, and now it goes like this”. | Constantine Sandis | ► Website | https://www.constantinesandis.com/ ► Twitter | https://twitter.com/csandis ► Instagram | https://www.instagram.com/csandis ► Dylan at 80 Book (Use discount code, CAT21, for a large discount with your purchase) | http://books.imprint.co.uk/book/?gcoi=71157100599460 ► Dylan at 80 Book Link 2 | https://amzn.to/3tu7pvg | Gary Browning | ► Website | https://www.brookes.ac.uk/templates/pages/staff.aspx?uid=p0070230 ► Twitter | https://twitter.com/GaryBrowning15 ► Dylan at 80 Book (Use discount code, CAT21, for a large discount with your purchase) | http://books.imprint.co.uk/book/?gcoi=71157100599460 ► Dylan at 80 Book Link 2 | https://amzn.to/3tu7pvg Where you can find us: | Seize The Moment Podcast | ► Facebook | https://www.facebook.com/SeizeTheMoment ► Twitter | https://twitter.com/seize_podcast ► Instagram | https://www.instagram.com/seizethemoment ► TikTok | https://www.tiktok.com/@seizethemomentpodcast ► Patreon | https://www.patreon.com/user?u=32208666
This is a video series with Dr. Edgar H. Schein and Peter A. Schein on the new second edition of Humble Inquiry. Ed Schein is Professor Emeritus of the Massachusetts Institute of Technology (MIT) Sloan School of Management. He was educated at the University of Chicago, Stanford University, and Harvard University, where he received his Ph.D. in Social Psychology. He worked at the Walter Reed Institute of Research for four years and then joined MIT, where he taught until 2005. He has published extensively-- Organizational Psychology, 3d Ed. (1980), Process Consultation Revisited (1999), career dynamics (Career Anchors, 4th ed. With John Van Maanen, 2013), Organizational Culture and Leadership, 4th Ed. (2010), The Corporate Culture Survival Guide, 2d Ed., (2009), a cultural analysis of Singapore's economic miracle (Strategic Pragmatism, 1996), and Digital Equipment Corp.'s rise and fall (DEC is Dead; Long Live DEC, 2003). Peter Schein is a strategy consultant in Silicon Valley. He provides help to start-ups and expansion-phase technology companies. Peter's expertise draws on over twenty years of industry experience in marketing and corporate development at technology pioneers. In his early career he developed new products and services at Pacific Bell and Apple Computer, Inc. (including eWorld and Newton). He led product marketing efforts at Silicon Graphics Inc., Concentric Network Corporation (XO Communications), and Packeteer (BlueCoat). He developed a deep experience base and passion for internet infrastructure as the Web era dawned in the mid-1990s. Thereafter, Peter spent eleven years in corporate development and product strategy at Sun Microsystems. At Sun, Peter led numerous minority equity investments in mission-critical technology ecosystems. He drove acquisitions of technology innovators that developed into multi-million dollar product lines at Sun. Through these experiences developing new strategies organically and merging smaller entities into a large company, Peter developed a keen focus on the underlying organizational culture challenges that growth engenders in innovation-driven enterprises. Peter was educated at Stanford University (BA Social Anthropology, Honors and Distinction) and Northwestern University (Kellogg MBA, Marketing and Information Management, Top Student in Information Management), and the USC Marshall School of Business Center For Effective Organizations (HCEO Certificate, 2017). Link to claim CME credit: https://www.surveymonkey.com/r/3DXCFW3 (https://www.surveymonkey.com/r/3DXCFW3) CME credit is available for up to 3 years after the stated release date Contact CEOD@bmhcc.org if you have any questions about claiming credit.
Double Exposure: How Social Psychology Fell in Love with the Movies (Rutgers University Press, 2022) examines the role of film in shaping social psychology's landmark postwar experiments. Dr. Kathryn Millard shares that we are told that most of us will inflict electric shocks on a fellow citizen when ordered to do so. Act as a brutal prison guard when we put on a uniform. Walk on by when we see a stranger in need. But there is more to the story. Documentaries that investigators claimed as evidence were central to capturing the public imagination. Did they provide an alibi for twentieth century humanity? Millard examines dramaturgy, staging and filming of these experiments, including Milgram's Obedience Experiments, the Stanford Prison Experiment and many more to recover a new set of narratives. Kathryn Millard is a writer, independent filmmaker and an honorary professor of screen and creative arts at Macquarie University, Sydney, Australia. She is the author of Screenwriting in a Digital Era. Michael O. Johnston, Ph.D. is an Assistant Professor of Sociology at William Penn University. His most recent research, “The Queen and Her Royal Court: A Content Analysis of Doing Gender at a Tulip Queen Pageant,” was published in Gender Issues Journal. He researches culture, social identity, placemaking, and media representations of social life at festivals and celebrations. He is currently working on a book titled Tug Villages: Community Media Representations of Place and Identity at a Tug of War Festival. You can learn more about Dr. Johnston on his website, Google Scholar, on Twitter @ProfessorJohnst, or by email at firstname.lastname@example.org. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices Support our show by becoming a premium member! https://newbooksnetwork.supportingcast.fm/psychology