We humans understand each other asymmetrically. But that's a good enough place to start.
The most important mind-changers aren't nuggets you'll note in a TED talk or even lessons you'll learn from a book. They're experiences that change who you are.
Telephones used to be attached to walls and transmit only voices. In some ways, that was better.
In a world where information is everywhere, it's increasingly important to know who's feeding you what, why, and how.
In 1987, my parents sent me to a teen psychologist. Here's how that encounter went.
The important lesson I learned from
my daughter's experimentation with eye makeup.
One of my daughters recently asked why I "always" wink at her. The answer has to do with silent connections formed in my distant past.
There's a very real sense in which words have conjured the world as we know it. Which is why we should treat them with care.
I think we should spend less time saying "don't judge," and more time saying "judge wisely." Here's why.
The two basic types of English nouns point to two basically different types of knowledge. Here's what each can teach us about how to know each other.