The biggest disservice we do to young people is to say that they are not enough right now. “You will be after you get this degree or this accomplishment.” We'll always have more to learn, but we are enough right now.
Almost every tradition has afterlife beliefs because they like to imagine that “you” go on, whether it's your soul or your consciousness. There's a whole theory that religion exists because we're so concerned about dying that we created religion to assuage our death anxiety.
In these orientations, the domestic migrants are told that they will likely not get a day off; they will not have an access to Internet or a cellular phone. They are told that they will be over-worked and isolated. They're told that they're probably going to get raped. That there will be moments when they want to jump off a balcony and kill themselves.
What we have settled on is that there seems to be two things: traumatic migration experience; refugees have higher risk of disorder than economic migrants. Second, the pre- and post-migratory social context, for example, people's loss of social status—when people go from a good job to being a cleaner after migration.
Since airing their story, there is more we know about Alzheimer's and early-onset Alzheimer's, but not nearly enough. There is still no treatment or cure. For the Noonans, the disease has taken its terrible, inevitable toll. They have lost five family members now.
The impactmania interviews of the last three years! Read the original interviews with ambassadors, designers, entrepreneurs, scientists, nonprofit leaders, and hundreds of people in your backyard who drive cultural, social, and economic impact. Here are some examples: Intel Corp's Chief [...]
The environment around us in terms of it being still a pretty heavily male dominated environment can be discouraging. I've had a lot of people who have helped me see challenges as huge opportunities. It made me think, Well, if that's the way things are, let's see how I can change it.