A place of inspiration and learning, in record time.

The science of timing things right ⏰

Every day, you make important decisions about when to schedule different activities. But some of these choices are so ingrained in habit that you may not even recognize them as subject to change. What if you could restack your schedule to best suit your patterns, proclivities, and quirks? It’s not just possible; it’s also easier than […]

Embrace the suck

“Embrace the suck.” If you’re not in the military, you may have never heard the expression. But you probably grasp its meaning: that leaning in to tough times can make you stronger. Life is like weightlifting in that sense. When you endure strain, you grow stronger. Stretch Goals You can train your mind to take […]

The real Wolf of Wall Street

Jordan Belfort spent almost two years in prison for securities fraud and money laundering before he wrote the bestselling memoir that became The Wolf of Wall Street, the 2007 film starring Leonardo DiCaprio. Now he’s an entrepreneur and a motivational speaker who has consulted for more than 50 public companies. Our latest Instaread examines his sales secrets. […]

Clear Eyes, Full Hearts, Can’t Lose

As bosses, consultants, parents, and friends, we often find ourselves in the position to coach other people. In our latest Instaread, Marion Franklin, a certified professional life coach, runs through how to avoid common mistakes, stay focused on the person you’re coaching, ask great questions, and challenge common beliefs and ideas.  How to Course Correct A […]

Disrupt your diet

The traditional diets of Mediterranean and Asian countries have common denominators that include nutrient-dense whole foods, unprocessed ingredients, and moderation. Dr. William W. Li’s “MediterAsian” way of eating has been endorsed by celebrities like Tony Robbins, Kelly Ripa, Bono, and Richard Branson. Our latest Instaread takes a closer look at his recommendations. Optimize Your Metabolism Metabolism […]

The birth of AI

Artificial intelligence was born at one of the most boring-sounding places in the world: the US Weather Bureau in Washington, D.C. The year was earlier than you might think—1958. And Cornell University professor Frank Rosenblatt had something to show people. It was a machine connected to a computer, and its name was Perceptron.  No, Perceptron […]

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