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Do you enjoy asking the big questions in life? Or the medium-sized questions? And then debating them with your friends? We can't promise to help you win every argument, but in this podcast, join us as we debate all kinds of everyday issues. With clear definitions, and some help from philosophers throughout history, we break down the key arguments of questions like "Should billionaires exist?", "Is God a good thing?" and many more. We're Jake and Ant, two friends who studied a mix of philosop ...
 
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Philosophy, Ideas, Critical Thinking, Ethics & Morality · The Creative Process

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Philosophy, Ideas, Critical Thinking, Ethics & Morality · The Creative Process

Philosophers, Writers, Educators, Creative Thinkers, Spiritual Leaders, Environmentalists & Bioethicists · Creative Process Original Series

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Philosophy episodes of the popular The Creative Process podcast. We speak to philosophers, writers, educators, spiritual leaders, environmentalists, bioethicists, artists & creative thinkers in other. disciplines To listen to ALL arts & education episodes of “The Creative Process · Arts, Culture & Society”, you’ll find our main podcast on Apple: tinyurl.com/thecreativepod, Spotify: tinyurl.com/thecreativespotify, or wherever you get your podcasts! Exploring the fascinating minds of creative ...
 
Artists of Morality is led by Atlanta native Jasmin Rhia. She promotes self-love and mental health awareness using the power of music. This radio show airs weekly and features Jasmin Rhia spinning dope beats while shredding the Violin. Enjoy! Checkout idratherberichnotfamous.com to keep in touch. Peace, love, and light.
 
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If you're a fan of the show, we'd love to chat to you! Book a call with us here and it'll feel like being on one of our episodes: https://calendly.com/jacob-stasher/user-research And if you want to give us feedback via our survey, please fill that in here: https://forms.gle/xMjvDbsipam1RAwg6 Today's Episode: Should teenagers get a vote, or should w…
 
“I think the most important lesson for me is to figure out who you are and be that person and be that person to make the world a better place. So that's what I think is my most important lesson.” Robert J. Sternberg is Professor of Human Development at Cornell University and Honorary Professor of Psychology at the University of Heidelberg, Germany.…
 
Robert J. Sternberg is Professor of Human Development at Cornell University and Honorary Professor of Psychology at the University of Heidelberg, Germany. He is a past winner of the Grawemeyer Award in Psychology, and the William James and James McKeen Cattell Awards of the Association for Psychological Science. Sternberg has served as President of…
 
Today's complex problems demand a radically new way of thinking — one in which art, technology, and science converge to expand our creativity and augment our insight. Creativity must be combined with the ability to execute; the leaders and innovators of the future will have to understand this balance and manage such complexities as climate change a…
 
We can't avoid some inevitable conversation about two major current events - the sudden influx of classified documents seemingly everywhere Joe Biden has ever gone, combined with the upcoming debt ceiling struggle. We talk over how these stories both are and are not the big deal the media has framed them as before we meander into Joseph's favorite …
 
Julio Ottino is an artist, researcher, author, and educator at Northwestern University. He is the author, with Bruce Mau, of The Nexus: Augmented Thinking for a Complex World - The New Convergence of Art, Technology, and Science. He was the founding co-director of the Northwestern Institute on Complex Systems. In 2008, he was listed in the “One Hun…
 
The hidden story of this year is the competing political interests of the nation's two most powerful governors. How does fate, timing, and geography define the shadow war between Newsom and DeSantis? Then we get into the economic theories of inflation, and how each can tell us something important about the way forward.…
 
"On mythologies or collective stories, in more recent writing, this is less true of Words That Move, but the next Special will very much draw on basically a religious or spiritual concept that my friend Alice Frank and Derek Hake and a couple of others have really helped instill in me as literally true - that I am literally you. That we are one thi…
 
Max Stossel is an Award-winning poet, filmmaker, and speaker, named by Forbes as one of the best storytellers of the year. His Stand-Up Poetry Special Words That Move takes the audience through a variety of different perspectives, inviting us to see the world through different eyes together. Taking on topics like heartbreak, consciousness, social m…
 
Andrew poses a question this week about the failure of 'Year Zero' movements. No matter if it is a French Revolution, a Russian Civil War, or the fever dreams of weirdo NatCons, there is belief that simply disposing of all the 'bad people' and institutions they inhabit will being utopia. And yet, history has shown it a failure each time. Your hosts…
 
If you're a fan of the show, we'd love to chat to you! Book a call with us here and it'll feel like being on one of our episodes: https://calendly.com/jacob-stasher/user-research And if you want to give us feedback via our survey, please fill that in here: https://forms.gle/xMjvDbsipam1RAwg6 Today's Episode: Should voting be required by law? Should…
 
"So there are analog solutions to the digital problem. I think the single biggest solution, for most people, at least in terms of low-hanging fruit, the most obvious place to begin is to just say, I'm going to carve out time every day, create habits where I will not be near my devices at certain times of the day. It might be dinner time, maybe no m…
 
Adam Alter is a Professor of Marketing at NYU’s Stern School of Business and the Robert Stansky Teaching Excellence Faculty Fellow. Adam is the New York Times bestselling author of Irresistible: The Rise of Addictive Technology and the Business of Keeping Us Hooked, and Drunk Tank Pink, which investigates how hidden forces in the world around us sh…
 
"So even though I might be feeling really distressed by some of the work that I'm exposed to in my profession, it isn't just black and white. And sometimes things are going to be really difficult, and that's life. I mean, the reality is that life is really painful, and there are some really difficult realities, but there's also an immense amount of…
 
Dr. Joëlle Gergis is an award-winning climate scientist and writer at the Australian National University. She served as a lead author for the IPCC Sixth Assessment Report and is the author of Humanity’s Moment: A Climate Scientist’s Case for Hope and Sunburnt Country: The History and Future of Climate Change in Australia. Joëlle has also contribute…
 
Do you have a moral duty to vote? Are you letting down your country if you don't make the effort to ballot? Last episode, we looked at whether voting was rational. This episode we shift focus and ask whether you have a duty - a moral obligation - to vote, whether or not you think voting makes sense. Surveys show most people feel you do have a duty …
 
Your hosts have a sprawling conversation on the biggest news event of our lives, and discuss a range of topics on the lingering effects of the choices made by the expert class. From the lab leak theory , to investigations into the vaccines, to the state of 'public health' writ large, your hosts survey the landscape and try and determine what the im…
 
Please let us know what you think of the pod and how we can improve via our feedback survey! https://forms.gle/xMjvDbsipam1RAwg6 Why should you bother voting at all? In a world where your vote feels like a drop in the ocean, where you're only voting for a representative most of the time, where districts are gerrymandered and voters are suppressed..…
 
"I think that there are many complete pictures, but in a sense, they are all kind of redacted. And the truth is that it's strange, but I feel that, let's say, if there's a collective narrative that you totally identify with, then one should go with it. It doesn't matter if it's the Catholic Church or Antifa or the Klu Klux Klan. If people say somet…
 
Author, Screenwriter, and Director Etgar Keret is a recipient of the French Chevalier des Arts et des Lettres, the Charles Bronfman Prize, and the Caméra d’Or at the Cannes Film Festival for Jellyfish, which he directed with his wife Shira Geffen. Most recently, they created the TV mini series The Middleman (L’Agent Immobilier) starring Mathieu Ama…
 
"By doing research and reading about the time and reading contemporary reports about New York and how New York grew very fast and how society was stratified, what was astonishing is that if I hadn't known that some reports were actually written in 1881 or 1882, if I didn't know that they were 140 years old, I would have thought they were talking ab…
 
Cinematographer Manuel Billeter has worked across a variety of iconic and groundbreaking shows and films including Jessica Jones, Luke Cage, Iron Fist, Law & Order, Person of Interest, Orange Is The New Black, Lawless, and Alfonso Cuarón’s Y tu mamá también. Most recently he has been Director of Photography on the HBO Max series The Gilded Age, sta…
 
A replay of last year's festive episode - new episode on voting to follow soon :) Is the Santa myth just harmless fun, or should we be honest to our kids about Saint Nick? In this very festive episode, Jake and Ant discuss the morality of lying to children about Santa Claus. They start with a brief history of the character's origins, including Fath…
 
"There's a couple of reasons I think that it slipped attention. Partly because International Relations has tended to focus on large professionalized international NGOs, groups that many of your listeners are probably familiar with, like Greenpeace, Oxfam, Human Rights Watch, Amnesty International, but in being focused on those now well-established …
 
Nina Hall is an Assistant Professor in International Relations at Johns Hopkins School of Advanced International Studies (Europe). She previously worked as a Lecturer at the Hertie School of Governance, where she published her first book Displacement, Development, and Climate Change: International Organizations Moving Beyond their Mandates? Her lat…
 
"But then what is the next problem? The challenge is not coming up with new technology, right? The challenge is how do we humans adapt to this technology, and put it to a good use? And, right now, so I've gone from hardware and software, Right now I'm most interested in what some people call wetware. How our brain works because all of these ideas t…
 
Alberto Savoia was Google’s first engineering director and is currently Innovation Agitator Emeritus, where, among other things, he led the development and launch of the original Google AdWords. He is the author of The Right It: Why So Many Ideas Fail and How to Make Sure Yours Succeed, a book that provides critical advice for rethinking how we lau…
 
After a brief ode to one Robert Francis O'Rourke and the coming crisis of millennial generational leadership, we slip into a bunch bigger and better topic - the right-wing case for fixing the US healthcare system. With Democrats unlikely to ever offer anything but a big-government solution, what does the free market, price transparent case for heal…
 
Excuse our delay in posting this part 2 - we had to swap podcast providers as we've joined the Auddy.co podcast network and had some issues with this move. In a slightly different format to normal, today we have part 2 in a discussion around the role that work should have in our lives. Should jobs that make us have to choose between doing good and …
 
"I think actually it's not that complex. Complexity is a racket for not wanting to act. Whole institutions try to generate complexity so everybody can become and maintain business as usual. It's not so complex because, in the end, there's just one planet Earth we live on. It's hard to get to Mars. That's that. And so how can we thrive within that p…
 
Mathis Wackernagel is Co-founder and President of Global Footprint Network. He created the Ecological Footprint with Professor William Rees at the University of British Columbia as part of his Ph.D. in community and regional planning. Mathis also earned a mechanical engineering degree from the Swiss Federal Institute of Technology. Mathis has worke…
 
Your hosts have a big conversation about rights this week as we discuss the first revelations of the Twitter Files and the consequences of suppressed speech before shifting gears into talking about recent protest movements. With Iranian and Chinese citizens willing to risk it all to speak, we reflect on how much harder it is to oppress a population…
 
"I’m naturally drawn to optimism, which is a gift from my sweet father. I actually worried that I might just be soft-headed until I read this quote from activist and professor Angela Davis: ‘I don’t think we have any alternative other than remaining optimistic. Optimism is an absolute necessity, even if it’s only optimism of the will ... and pessim…
 
Kristin Ohlson is the author of Sweet in Tooth and Claw: Stories of Generosity and Cooperation in the Natural World. Her other books include The Soil Will Save Us: How Scientists, Farmers and Foodies are Healing the Soil to Save the Planet, and Kabul Beauty School: An American Woman Goes Behind the Veil. Olson appears in the award-winning documenta…
 
As the consequences of 'Zero COVID' come home to roost, your hosts discuss not only China's oppressive response to protests, but the consequences of COVID hawkishness overall. Then we shift gears to Joseph telling the grand tale of the extreme right's biggest clowns, and how they somehow wound up at dinner with Donald Trump.…
 
Last week, the Biden administration announced a continued extension of the student loan moratorium because...they want to for political reasons. No really, that's what they actually said! Your hosts discuss what it means when 'emergency declarations' become explicitly unbothered by reality. Then, we turn to our joint lack of patience with election …
 
"We have to solve three problems. We have to create a low-waste society through incentives to change individual behavior from consumer to user through loss and waste prevention, and intelligent resource management. We also have to create a low-carbon society by preserving the water, electricity, and CO2 emissions embodied in physical assets or thro…
 
Walter R. Stahel is the Founder-Director of the Product-Life Institute (Switzerland), the oldest established consultancy in Europe devoted to developing sustainable strategies and policies. He is Senior Research Fellow at the Circular Economy Research Centre, Ecole des Ponts Business School and Visiting Professor in the Department of Engineering an…
 
In a slightly different format to normal, today we have a discussion around the role that work should have in our lives. Should jobs that make us have to choose between doing good and making money even exist really? Why is there a cultural dichotomy between making money and pursuing meaning, has this always been the case? This is a loosely scripted…
 
Your hosts take a step back from election takes to talk about the the state of two important civic institutions - the press and SCOTUS. In the case of both, we discuss their current states and the potential damage that could be done to civic society if they continue to degrade. Intro/Outro Music - "The Last Light" (TNO: Last Days of Europe Soundtra…
 
"If you don't have the numbers, if you lack status or you lack power, the way to be persuasive towards a group is much different than if you do have the title or are socially attractive in that group. The key is I stress-tested everything that I study, which is: would this intervention work on being influential if you were in a corporation? If you …
 
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