Stanford Business School lecturer and podcast host Matt Abrahams talks about how growing up with a name at the beginning of the alphabet influenced his interest in spontaneous speaking, how to handle saying the wrong thing and more.
Medical Anthropologist Theresa MacPhail talks about the changing recommendations for how to avoid food allergies, pet allergies, tips for alleviating seasonal allergies and more.
Apology pros answer fundamental questions about why people find it so hard to apologize, which newsmakers got it right (or wrong), how you can apologize correctly and more.
"I do not and I have never looked for sympathy in this," Prince Harry recently said after the show mocked his new memoir.
Pulitzer-prize winning journalist Kate Zernike tells the story of a group of women scientists who brought change for women, and she discusses the future of equal opportunity for girls and women in the sciences.
Siddharth Kara discusses his book, "Cobalt Red," the geopolitical implications for Chinese domination of cobalt mining, what companies should do to address the conditions of the miners and much more.
What was the ultimate reason for GE's failure, what would Jack Welch have thought about the dissolution of his "juggernaut" and much more.
"Major outbreaks of disease foment unrest, in some cases riots, and potentially acts of terrorism."
Imagine asking a man, "are you likable enough to win?" or "can a man win this election?"...That would level the playing field.
Smith and Lewis address how "both/and" thinking can be put into practice—when trying to balance profits and social responsibility in the workplace, for couples with opposing parenting styles, and more.
Third-generation NASCAR driver Kyle Petty talks about his own experiences, how he weathered the loss of his son, the controversy surrounding diversity at NASCAR and the sport's future.
How did the Gettys get so close with so many California politicians? Who will the family support if Kamala Harris and Gavin Newsom go head-to-head in 2024?
Comedian Tony Rock, who starred in Will Smith's sitcom "All of Us," has spoken out in defense of his brother.
Vora discusses how she predicts the pandemic will affect mental health long-term; the most significant thing we can do to change our behaviors to minimize anxiety; her food recommendations to decrease inflammation and improve gut health; and more.
"No company deserves to exist unless it is constantly discovering new ways to make its customers' lives better."
"Boeing used to be a company ruled by engineers, but the chief engineer on the MAX reported to a business unit manager. When engineers at Boeing sought more sophisticated flight controls that might have prevented the tragedies, they were turned down."
"AI isn't novel because it's trying to take over the world (it isn't); it's novel because it's imprecise, dynamic, emergent and capable of learning all at the same time." Eric Schmidt, Hernry Kissinger and Daniel Huttenlocher talk about their new book and the promises and perils of AI.
"The problem is that so many people treat busyness in a performative fashion, where they're almost trying to outdo each other with their level of workplace martyrdom."
"If anyone suggests a drug you need for life, a red flag should go up. Daily medications are more likely to have long-term side effects."
Award-winning foreign correspondent David Loyn discusses what early decisions set the course for America's longest war in Afghanistan, which administrations handled it best, whether anyone foresaw the rapid takeover by the Taliban in August and the future of U.S.-Afghan relations.
UFC fighter Conor McGregor shares sons Conor Jr., 4, and Rían, who was born in May, with partner Dee Devlin.
"The problem is, most abuses are committed by officers who just aren't thinking. They're scared or they're angry, and those emotions can lead people to behave in irrational ways. Dramatically better and different training could help change this, but one trial probably won't."
"Lifting the cone of silence around menstruation is how we erase the shame and fear associated with periods."
"Managers at every level must be invested in and feel accountable for advancing equity, and that goes double for CEOs and others whose example and actions have outsize influence."
"If you listen carefully, you can then respond in kind with support, connections, introductions and knowledge—which all build up your reputation as dependable and a known doer."
"I worry that we're entering a time where anti-democracy forces will see value in developing new kinds of chemical weapons, and—noting the disruptive impact of COVID-19—perhaps biological weapons."
"Companies care more about what you are going to do in the future than what you did 20 years ago."
Best-selling author of the 'Get What's Yours' series Philip Moeller discusses how to get the best out of telemedicine, the most important thing a patient can do to advocate for him- or herself, how to ensure patients get just the right level of screening and more.
"it's not the people of yesteryear who have to live with these statues. Monuments are given pride of place in our public spaces, so we really need to weigh up what's more important to us: the memory of who we once were or the celebration of who we are now."