By Michael Pollan
Published Feb. 7, 2008 - “Eat food. Not too much. Mostly plants. That, more or less, is the short answer to the supposedly incredibly complicated and confusing question of what we humans should eat in order to be maximally healthy.
We are entering a postindustrial era of food; for the first time in a generation it is possible to leave behind the Western diet without having also to
By Kevin J. Clancy and Peter C. Krieg
Published Feb. 7, 2008 - “What is it about going through life, making decisions flying by the seat of our pants, without a plan to get to a clear destination that has us all so captivated? To have the confidence to strike out on your own—research and professional opinion be damned—and take a stand, make a choice,
By Corinne Miller
Published Feb. 7, 2008 - “What’s your favorite question? Over the years we’ve found that the most popular answers to this question are 'why,' 'how,' and 'why not' in that order. A trend we’ve also observed is that those who ask 'why' are typically more holistic or whole-brained thinkers, those who ask 'how' are typically more box thinkers, and those who ask 'why not' are typically the cha
By Noric Dilanchian
Published Feb. 6, 2008 - "Doing business in almost every field involves deal making. The challenge is that negotiating good deals and drafting effective contracts are non-trivial tasks due to legal, technological and business complexities. A further layer of complexity is added by variations in game play, psychology, and ethics.
In this conte
By Tom Peters
Published Feb. 6, 2008 - We published the beginning to a very empowering list three years ago—Tom Peters’ 100 Ways to Help You Succeed/Make Money. That list was finished recently, and we now update it here with success tips #51-100 (&1).
By Jessica Hagy
Published Feb. 6, 2008 - Jessica Hagy has a unique and irreverent sense of humor, and has the ability to capture complex realities in a 3” by 5” frame. Here she has organized a series of twenty index cards she has created throughout the years, plotting the trajectory of an imagined, but possibly recognizable, career path.