In my opinion, Martin Luther King, Jr. (MLK) was one of the greatest examples of human potential. He embodied so many significant quality that we look for in a leader: respect, fearlessness, passion, compassion, humility, and mindfulness, to name a few.
Last night, I saw Steven Spielberg’s Lincoln. It was stunning and fantastic. Aside from a few cinematography liberties exercised, it was historically precise. What follows are some of the thoughts that it triggered in me.
Just like the brain, group work is far from static. It is an ever-evolving matrix of relationships. Messages and roles are constantly changing from person to person, from neuron to neuron.
You probably know where your property ends and your neighbor’s property begins. Chances are that there is a fence there. If you look around, you’ll notice many boundary markings – signs, fences, and shrubs. We are the only species that have established and enforced such distinct boundaries.
To meet the needs of a swelling population, farming in the 20th century completely transformed and, unless you only judge progress by the amount of food yielded, not for the better. Here’s a list of the major trends and how to respond with more sustainable practices.
What happens when a young, important movement still lies on the fringe in society? What are the common challenges that it faces? I would like to focus this section on two challenges that are usually associated with the infancy of a movement: self-care and worldview.