26 Burst results for "Daniel Goldman"
Stop Giving Advice, Ask More Questions with Michael Bungay Stanier
"I'm your producer Greg Gun and we have a very special episode for you today. Our guest is an Oxford Grad and author of the wildly Popular Book. The coaching habit. He's a champion of curiosity. That believes the advice. We so eagerly give is not nearly as good as we think it is. Now I had trouble writing an intro for this one. Because the conversation between he and Chris was so rich with insight and tactics. That couldn't boil it down into just one clear idea. In fact I went back and listened to it twice because Oh so captivated the first time around so I will tell you this. Grab your headphones. A pen and paper subtle into somewhere comfy. And just listen. I promise that you will come out of it. Better equipped to navigate life. And if you're smart you will have covered at least a page with useful notes. But don't take my word for it. Do yourself a favor and enjoy our fascinating conversation with Michael bungay stander. I don't have the ability. Oftentimes to read the book before. I talked to somebody on my podcast. But this is one of those moments where I'm actually able to read your book and I'm so glad that I did first of all. It's a very easy book to read recommended. One hundred people literally this morning on my coaching. Also we'll see what happens there. Thank you okay so I'm GONNA kick it off like this. I asked you very very simple question. So what's more valuable questions or answers? Well I'm going to do the classic on`sharing God well depends because it depends on the context depends on the moment. It depends on everything. I go all the way back Chris to Daniel Goldman. Who Know the name of the guy who popularized the whole idea emotional intelligence and Goldman says in an article he wrote for Harvard Business Review. Way Back in two thousand articles code leadership that gets results says look there are six different styles of leadership and great leaders. Know how to use all six at the right time at the right moment. Each style has its pros and cons. It's punishments in its prizes. But what he pointed to and I think this is interesting. He said look. Coaching is a leadership style. That is massively underutilised. It has a direct correlation to profitability. It has a direct correlation to engagement and as a direct correlation to culture which are all things that people care about but the biggest barriers is people go. I just don't have time for this thing. So part of my championing is trying to make coaching fast. And trying to make it unwed. But absolutely look if there's if you'll building is burning down and you go. What am I supposed to be doing when somebody going? Hey how do you feel about smoke? Want somebody to go. Here's an onsite the exit his. Hey leave the building. So the context is everything but I will say that unbalanced people have an ova develop muscle on giving answers and have an underdeveloped muscle on stain curious a little bit longer. Now in case people don't know who you are. Please introduce US introduce yourself and tell us a little bit about who you are. Sure so Michael Bungay Danielle. I'm best known for being the author of the coaching habit. Book about four years old came out February. The twenty ninth. Two Thousand Sixteen and it's gone on to become the best selling coaching book of the century. About eight hundred thousand copies sold bazillion five-star reviews on Amazon. And the like and I'm a champion for this simple but difficult behavior shift which is look. I want you to stay curious just a little bit longer rush to action advice giving a little bit more slowly. So there's a soundbite in store. You know a mistrial Ian Left. Australia was a Rhodes. Scholar ENDED UP AT OXFORD MARRIED AT OXFORD which that and not becoming a loya to great things at Oxford gave me and then lived in London for Awhile Boston for Awhile now. Live in Toronto founded. A company called box of crayons. And it's focuses helping organizations shift from advice. Driven to curiosity led beautiful. Now I have to ask you this question because this is very. This is unusual that you're the publisher of your own book. Yeah oh I'm good for you because when people say eight hundred thousand copies and I made four dollars on it. I'm like yeah that's the publishing model right. It is more like God. I'm just so happy for you. Man I really am well. Thank you you know. I spent had previous book published with a fancy New York publishers. It was finally did pretty well like killed. One hundred thousand copies three years trying to get them to publish this book and they kept saying. Snow quite dare. I don't quite get it. I don't know and I finally went all right. I've really honed in on the Vision for this book. Is I know it's going to be good? You know me I can. I can sell some books. Part of it's like he played the you play the person. You didn't just play the book but they're like No. We're not going to publish. It and I was gutted but then it was like okay well I can either go and find another publisher and I could probably pull that off if I worked hard enough at it or exit site. Look I'm just GONNA go for it but I'm committed that if I'm self publishing I'm GonNa do it as a professional not as an amateur so when you pick up that book you increase. It doesn't feel like a self published book. It's it it has all the cues this was published by a you know a regular printing press and. Yeah it's going from success to success so not only is the Soda Bunch. I feel smug because published. I Bet I bet on myself and played pretty well
Daniel Goleman: The Mind and Meditation
"I have the pleasure of speaking with Daniel Goldman to claim psychologist and author of several books including the international bestseller emotional intelligence. Why Can Madam Molden? Iq Daniel has written extensively on the connections between human psychology science and contemplative practice and their practical applications in both leadership and in everyday life in this conversation. Daniel talks about his early years at Harvard where he earned his PhD in psychology and how encounters with great teachers such as Ramdas took Kunar remedy and many others would pave the way for his research on meditation and Non Western theories of mind unlike he studies in psychology which largely focused on the content of the mind. By-pass enough focused on the process. Which was tremendously exciting Daniel. He then discusses how mindfulness and meditation topics not will receive. Graduate advises have evolved within the United States and within American culture most profoundly. Daniel discusses his most recent work on climate change. He off is extraordinarily astute insights on how the human mind grapples with the difference between imminent verses symbolic threats and how these translates into the world of capital consumerism and personal responsibility he also shares his thoughts on how Donald Practitioners My contrbute to these calls. Especially I so much enjoyed this conversation and I hope you do too so I thought to start with awesome you so. You're a graduate student at Harvard and went to. India is that is that rushing seventy might travelling companions on the trip. Were someone known as Jeff. Cable? Who's called Krishna? Dos The devotional singer. Another friend was released for DOS. Who just lose writing books with Rhonda's because I had met Ramdas quite by accident cosmic what you would say tender auspicious coincidence or something but My Freshman Freshman Trish during graduate school. I was writing a paper suicide over the Christmas. Oh holiday and I get a knock on the door of my apartment in Cambridge in. It's a woman why never seen before. And she had run into a friend of mine who had been in a communal house in Berkeley. Who's going around the world? And he had sent a letter to me that she was the currier four and she had been in a monastery in Nepal where she met a an American. A guy named Bongolan not rundown. Yes and basically she. I have two things to do here. One is delivered this letter to you. The second is to visit this guy. The BAGUA DOS it. I really shouldn't need and the third was to go to my sister's wedding but she backed out and so that was why she came to America. So I said well I'll take you to meet this person you know. Your Christmas is writing on suicide. We ended up driving up to New Hampshire in there in this farm house. Luxuriance funhouse in a small room. Upstairs was this guy all white along there but no Julia was and he had all these weird pictures on the wall turned out to be Hindu deities and we watching remit and nobody said anything. I never been in a social situation where nobody said anything but I went along with it. And then after a while he spoke and it turned out he was Richard Alpert now. Rhonda's just come back from India and it turned out also that he had been fired from the program at Harvard that I was enrolled in a graduate student. Also I was on the graduates to school colloquium committee which meant I could invite him to come back and speak. Nice which I which was the first time he'd been back to Harvard since he was fired. And so you know he was on fire. He was really full of shocked as they say just back from India and he started. He came give a lecture started. Seven ended it too and to bribe janitor lettuce sticky two. Am to work. And I began to go to a kind of a summer camp that he was running his father's place in the Hampshire where I visited him. This was in the summer and after two rounds I found out that might fill ship to harbored included. A traveling challenge ship nice and I had a wonderful mentor at Harvard David McClellan who actually had hired fired leary and so what did he think about your little excursions to bomb. While he was a devout quaker and he was very interested in meditation so it seems glad that I was getting into this because none of it all is other graduate students. Were like all its study the need to achieve from the you know also you riding on suicide just WanNa go back to that in. What was was there any in that compelled you to write. Oh I had been at a teaching assistant in a course on death and dying talk. Guinan and I had gotten access to about several hundred suicide notes for Bailey Corner. Yeah and you know it's just a you know you study stuff in doubt. I mean I wasn't suicidal. But yet you had interesting death and dying or was that interested. Dr. Not like a personal interest but kind of academic academic India okay and so I should give it back on. My father was professor humanities and my mother was a social worker and I think I got a a kind of implicit value system. It was a very ecumenical. He taught a course called autobiography of civilization which was world literature so it a very lot instead of Sanskrit actually version Among other languages his best friend was the guy who founded the Asian Studies Department at Berkeley? No so I had this kind of view of the world which was larger than just Western yesterday so I was very interested in going to India but I found could In graduate school because Ron dos made me think oh I'd love to meet his guru yet girly Bob Him. You Know No. I'd never met anyone like him of the KARMAPA sixteenth city. Zuma Sitter Sixteenth Mama's yeah and They meant didn't see each other enough. Say met but Lama nor law whose retreat master for College Berries who was close to carmont stayed within croly Baba for two years and I think maybe he told them I never got the story of how he knew anything again. But anyway and Because this was nineteen seventy s very early. A lot of the wonderful lauman's the very shall we say far advanced llamas on the path from Tibet were still alive and Christopher Dawson and I met coup Air Fiche who is very humble. Wonderful being reviewed seem around dawn. You know mumbling all money. I when I saw going around the Stupa and people come and see him day and night and he was always happy to see. Whoever came which I contrasted with my professors at Harvard were world famous psychologist. You could see them like two to three on Tuesday office hours so anyway. Long Story Short coup. Who was wonderful and I didn't know till decades later with he was the teacher of the Dalai Lama on Compassion Chari out the time. You would certainly never say so. He had been offered the kind of the presidential suite with top sweet. And the monastery top floor didn't want he stayed in a very small room had little wooden bed. That was it was very simple. It beautiful way so I met him and kind of made it my business to look around I. I ended up studying the Pasta with Joseph Goldstein. Who was in residence of the Burmese? Mahara I think. Joseph was little horrified that other Westerners were showing up and Manindra had invited his friend going Kaji to give up his second course for Westerners and I went back and gave a talk at the conference on Yoga and Therapy Deli and told people there that there was going to be sub ten day retreat and when the people audience was named Sharon Salzberg cow and so she came to book Guy Learn how to meditate the rest is history was charged with Joseph of course so we go way way back to nineteen seventy really
"daniel goldman" Discussed on WMAL 630AM
"Norm eyes in it Daniel Goldman among them hauling big binders of material back and forth from the office of that just shows you will just give you a taste of how much material these Democrats have to get through the winter storm that dropped up to a foot of snow on parts of the nation's midsection is moving off shore meteorologist Derek Van Dam says in the Midwest temperatures are way below normal yesterday at this time we're talking about the storm that was wreaking havoc across the the Midwest and into the Great Lakes now starting to exit off the coast line and down wind of Lake Ontario Lake Erie Huron and Lake Michigan even like superior that's what we have the snow bands that have occurred behind the departing storm system wind chill values in Minneapolis fifteen below the National Weather Service says dangerously low wind chills are expected NASA meanwhile has launched a new program to fly planes straight into the heart of powerful snowstorm just like that hurricane hunter aircraft to fly into the eye of the storm the space agency says the snow hunters will probe the bands of heavy snow the promise the biggest impacts for the east coast the program officially micro physics and precipitation for Atlantic coast threatening snow storms or impacts for short is the first of its kind to use a suite of sophisticated airborne instruments to investigate the characteristics of snow bands and improve weather models and forecasts Jim Johnson Washington I'm in Kate's is it five oh two I'm Steve coming Richmond is gearing up for tomorrow's gun rally at the capitol on Thursday the democratic led Senate passed three gun control bills the bills and forced background checks will allow localities to decide if they would allow guns of their public events and restrict firearm purchases to one day every thirty days gun rights activists militias and neo **** groups of Bob to attend Monday's rally officials are taking precautions as threats surrounding the rally role in with Virginia governor Ralph Northlands executive.
"daniel goldman" Discussed on Newsradio 1200 WOAI
"Who was the Democrats lawyer yesterday he was just absolutely dismantled by Matt gates he had tweeted back in the fall of two thousand eighteen remember Christine lazy Ford she was a woman who came forward against Cavanaugh claiming that he raped her and then maybe one rate maybe it was this man where did it happen I can't remember how did you get there I can't remember who took it home I can't remember who else was there I can't remember her own family came forward and said she was lying remember that crazy lady see it wasn't enough that they said let's vote against cabin on because we don't like it then that be tacky they couldn't it had to be that they destroyed and they had to make up these crimes about him this isn't going to stop most everybody in America recognizes the what they did was wrong it was made up by this nutty woman right at the time Daniel Goldman tweeted in ten years prosecuting all sorts of cases from mafia to murder to white collar I never all caps had a more credible witness and certainly never had one who could explain the science behind memory to explain how she remembers the details so not only does she remember the details that she doesn't remember but she knows how her brain works because she knows neuroscience so she really has to be trusted so see your average uneducated person without a PhD if they claim they were raped let's say they were bodily fluids on them and they were beaten within an inch of their lives there's camera footage to cover it but what they can't explain the neurology behind their memory they're not really trustworthy but this woman for whom there's not a single witness this woman who even her old classmates say she isn't telling the truth this woman who's gotten rich off of coming forward and making all these claims she's really believable says Daniel Goldman and I suppose art he would know I I I I I guess Daniel Goldman would know ari Fleischer tweeted yesterday does it matter the FBI didn't do it on purpose and crossed the low bar to launch an investigation they still did it the FBI essentially got duped in large part by Hillary's clever use of a law firm that hired an opposition research firm that hired Christopher Steele who will land on Russians N. even steal said he couldn't stand by ari Fleischer also noted my take on the inspector general's report it was not premeditated assault and battery it was assault battery none the less the F. B. I. wrongly thought Carter page was a Russian agent and improperly surveilled him the FBI misled the FISA court the FBI ignored problems with the steel dossier and.
"daniel goldman" Discussed on KQED Radio
"In the judiciary hearings with respect to Daniel Goldman being queried by Doug Collins particularly about phone calls that were linked to Devin newness I mean the implication was that somehow Adam Schiff it ordered the Sir Douglas Coleman and ordered it and Coleman was not necessarily forthcoming as to who that was so Colin said I will assume a chip and certainly the GOP was going after chef in a big way and saying that he should have been there during the judiciary hearing just wondering about this idea of the phone calls were actually gathered but they were the supposedly not without it without any content they were just the phone numbers right that's my a rough understanding is that you know you have the phone numbers in hand and then there has to be an effort to identify their link them up really that's what congressman Collins was implying in his question I'm I and I don't I I have not seen the actual specific actual unit produced documents in this case I don't believe they've been made public with that we just have the kind of summary tables of them that the Democrats included in the report and so there is some effort to match the phone numbers to different people and they said well this is an improper act in doing that you know I think that that is to some extent a little questionable there's an element of you know legitimacy potentially if this was really an idea that this is an act intended to intimidate or to smear or to do something else along those lines that's what Colin said it was a benefit concert exactly that's what he's arguing you know on the other side this is our period we're having these back and forth conversations congressman Nunez has been not entirely transparent but it's been pretty clear even if not deliberately that he's been coordinating with the White House on a lot of different elements first regarding the mall investigation our guarding potentially this investigation even before the mall or investigation I think it's fair to say and perhaps as well yeah absolutely absolutely before the investigation crap kicked off and you know it's not a relevant that that is necessarily happening here you know how you perceive it is going to be a question for each member of Congress I think the key issue is is that misconduct of this sort doesn't have anything to do with the president's conduct and where that conduct is impeachable it really should not bear on the key question that is an issue in that committee now they want to file an ethics complaint they want to file their can complaints about against representative Schiff they're free to do so on their other venues to pursue those claims through and it may well be vindicated in the end but trying to spend more than you know a majority of the time drilling and on these alleged procedural violations by Democrats instead of trying to defend the president's conduct or discuss whether it rises the level impeachment is a distraction and that has been the dominant looking strategy in defending the president thus far is to try to talk about anything other than the president's actions and Scott Anderson again as a fellow in governance studies at the Brookings institution's also senior fellow in the national security law program at Columbia University and senior editor and council of law fair and our next caller is Julie Julie welcome you're on the air thanks for taking my call.
House Democrats expected to unveil formal charges in Trump impeachment
"After a spirited day long hearing house Democrats are set to unveil articles of impeachment against president trump following details on Capitol Hill correspondent Linda Kenny on the house committee on the judiciary will come to order without objection the chair is authorized to declare a recess is of the committee to object the tone was set as the hearing on a presentation of the facts began and almost immediately after things calm down a bit counsel for the democratic majority on the Judiciary Committee very Burke laid out the Democrats case saying president trump put his own domestic political interest above the nation's national security and foreign policy by pressuring Ukraine to meddle in the U. S. selection will putting a hold on congressionally approved foreign aid actually got some results that is impeachable offence democratic counsel for the house intelligence committee Daniel Goldman says that's not all the president did president trump launched an unprecedented campaign of obstruction of Congress ranking Republican Doug Collins downplayed Goldman's testimony and wondered why the chairman of the house intelligence committee was an offering the presentation of the facts instead of Goldman prior to the hearing Adam Schiff made it clear he would not be testifying saying he was not a fact witness and nothing new could be learned from his testimony the ranking Republican on the intelligence committee Devin newness did show at the start of the hearing but was never asked to testify things got a specially heeded when house Republicans and Democrats mishandled subpoenaed phone records as part of their impeachment inquiry here we see a clear abuse of power Republican Jim Sensenbrenner protesting the subpoenas which swept up phone calls between Devin newness and some of the president's allies were attempting to dig up dirt in Ukraine about the president's political rivals Democrat Eric Swalwell addressing the democratic staff attorneys at the facts in the Ukraine matter have been cleared for quite some time as it related to this scheme the president of the United States Donald J. trump new everything Republican Andy Biggs accused Democrats of going through the motions with the hearings because they already made up their minds this is a a sham hearing Republican staff attorney Stephen caster said Democrats have not proven their case Democrats may disagree with the president's policy decisions for their matter in which he governs but those disagreements are not enough to justify your revoke herbal action of removing him from office but it appears the Democrats are ready to move as they prepare to unveil at least two articles of impeachment abuse of power and obstruction of Congress the house Judiciary Committee could vote on those articles by week's end paving the way for the full house to vote on impeachment next week
Day 7: Heated questioning continues on impeachment reports
"Of the house Democrats continue to move their impeachment proceedings along at breakneck speed CBS's at oaky house Democrats now appear to be moving for would two articles of impeachment against president trump abuse of power and obstruction of Congress multiple Democrats familiar with the situation tell CBS news the democratic committee chairmen are expected to unveil the articles of impeachment at a press conference on Tuesday morning was a rock is hearing today before the Judiciary Committee corresponds to Darcy Democrats say the president's handling of Ukraine and stonewalling of Congress have amounted to impeachable offenses chairman Jerry Nadler to majority counsel Daniel Goldman did the evidence proved that president trump engage in a scheme to cover up his conduct and obstructing racial that's the Gators yes right from the outset Republican counsel Steve caster there is no clear evidence that president trump acted with
Attorneys representing Republicans and Democrats clash during impeachment hearings
"My house is inching toward impeachment with another hearing today before the house Judiciary Committee are Juliet Papa is taking it all in and has a live report from the ten ten wins newsroom and fireworks keep erupting throughout this hearing today the attorneys representing both Republicans and Democrats made their arguments for and against articles of impeachment but no sooner did they finish and the questioning began but there was this confrontation between judiciary counsel Barry Burk and Republican attorney Stephen caster over what the president's motive was in withholding aid to Ukraine would you agree that Joe Biden was a leading democratic contender to face president trump and twenty twenty I wouldn't agree with that you disagree with it so Sir it's your testimony that president trump did not view president Biden to be a legitimate contender don't know what her as an interim leader in believe it is too early then congressman Gohmert interjected said that one attorney should not be questioning the other procedurally now earlier former prosecutor Daniel Goldman presented the investigation of the intelligence committee president trump's persistent and continuing effort to coerce a foreign country to help him cheat to win an election is a clear and present danger to our free and fair elections and to our national security and he said the president would cheat to win reelection
"daniel goldman" Discussed on KTAR 92.3FM
"With Daniel Goldman the lawyer for committee Democrats claiming that not only did president trump violate his oath of office by seeking foreign help for reelection but that he continues to do so president trump's persistent and continuing effort to coerce a foreign country to help him cheat to win an election is a clear and present danger to our free and fair elections and to our national security but Republican lawyer Steven caster said Democrats have not presented real evidence of high crimes and misdemeanors he says the impeachment process is based on ill feelings toward the president those disagreements are not enough to justify your revoke herbal action of removing him from office it would be up to the Senate to remove the president if the house votes to impeach meanwhile the inspector general's report on the origins of the Russia probe is expected to be released this afternoon more on that from ABC senior justice correspondent Pierre Thomas this new long awaited report has extraordinary implications for the reputation of the FBI we'll try to answer some of the allegations president trump has made against the bureau and the justice department about the origins of the rush of pro federal investigators continuing to pro Friday's deadly shooting at a naval base in Pensacola ABC Stephanie rhombus is there with more one forcing officials say they are continuing to follow any lead that may help them understand why the gunman opened fire authorities say they're looking into his social media accounts phone records interviewing anyone that may have known him and looking into ties he may have had with outside terror groups five people were killed eighteen hurt more are still missing after a volcano erupted on new Zealand's white island in spring court decided not to take up the challenge to a Kentucky law.
Trump Impeachment Inquiry: A Quick Recap
"More as Democrats and Republicans on the house intelligence committee ended what is likely their final impeachment hearing chairman Adam Schiff asserted president trump's conduct went beyond Watergate this president believes he is up all the law beyond accountability ranking member Devin newness called the hearings a show trial the latest attempt by Democrats to oust the president from office and their Russian dossiers and investigations fail to do the job they moved to plan B. the Ukraine helps those closing statements as this impeachment inquiry prepares to move to the house Judiciary Committee followed almost thirty three hours of witness testimony it began with ambassador bill Taylor who tried to show the importance of Ukraine to America's national security premiums or fighting Russians and counted on not only the training and weapons but also the assurance of U. S. support Taylor said in a regular policy making channel had taken over in Ukraine view reinforced by ambassador Marie Evanovich who questioned whether president trump was listening to people with interest be on national security they found Americans willing to partner with them and working together they apparently succeeded in orchestrating the removal of the US ambassador and colonel Alexander vin men raised alarms about making diplomacy personal is improper for the president of the United States to demand a foreign government investigate a US citizen and a political opponent and then came ambassador Gordon saman central assertion Mr Giuliani's requests were a quid pro hello for arranging a White House visit for presidents Lynskey and that brought us to David Holmes and Fiona hill to normally unseen players want a career foreign service officer the other a national security analyst they entered the spotlight and provided a cinematic finish to the public impeachment hearings I could hear the president's voice through the ear piece of the phone isn't voice was loud and recognizable David Holmes called it a distinctive experience to over here president trump on the phone with ambassador Gordon Solomon I dinner president trump ask so he's gonna do the investigation master Stalin replied that he's going to do it adding a presence Lynskey will do anything asked him to do when the call ended home stole democratic staff attorney Daniel Goldman he asks on then for his impression of the president's view of Ukraine what ambassador son one say to you it is it doesn't really care about Ukraine use
"daniel goldman" Discussed on The Nicole Sandler Show
"Was my duty to report my concerns to the proper proper people in the chain of command. And what was your concern chairman. As I said in my statement it was inappropriate. Yeah it was. It was improper opera for the president. You think to request to demand an investigation into a political opponent opponent and actually a foreign power where there's dubious belief that this would be completely impartial. Investigation instigation and that this would have significant implications if it became public knowledge and it would be perceived as a partisan play it would undermine our. Are you crane policy and undermine our national security Carl you You've described this as demand this favourite that the president asked Yup. What is it about the relationship? Between the President United States and the president of Ukraine that lead to conclude that when the president is states asked a favor like this. It's really a demand chairman. The culture come from the military culture when a senior asks you to do something you. He didn't play in pleasant. It's not it's not to be taken as a request to be taken as an order in this case the the power disparity between the two leaders. My question is that in order to get the White House meeting presidents alinsky would have to deliver delivered. These investigations wow okay. So that's he took it as an order it was asked as a request but You know when you're military you know if somebody a superior or of viewers asks you to do something it's an order you do it You know what I see their filing back in. I'd hate to start this all right. I'm gonNA keep going though. So then the questioning went back to Daniel Goldman who is the attorney so so schiff asked a few questions and they had forty five minutes in the first round and Goldman stored of summarizes. What they what he testified to up to that point? And here's where it gets really interesting so just to summarize in this July twenty fifth call between the President of the United States and Ukraine.
"daniel goldman" Discussed on KTAR 92.3FM
"Now it's the the the house impeachment hearings must not see TV there's a dude named Vulcan they're all some kind of vocational sacre vulnerable Kerr it's Volcker Volker are you to tell you here is the only guy it's agony to watch this stuff but his total agony I think I'm fascinated no you don't I've never been in more pain I tried to watch like a couple minutes of it so I just decided to DVR all of it now the lead at all later for yeah do you know why it's boring yeah because we had the hearing for a spring court justice right yeah I have a knock down that was riveting CTV right yeah I was uncomfortable you know why because there was sex involved yeah everybody was rations it is like a site opera it's true than Dallas right the old Dallas or the new down no the old Dallas for the new palace the new Dallas came out a couple years now it was actually pretty good I did watch it yeah yeah okay no I better than nine or two one now nothing's better than nine to one that's been canceled I hate to tell you yeah I know I know but I'm trying to like you know do something name Daniel Goldman is a lawyer for like the Democrats and I think the one thing I don't like about this is these politicians they get like their their their ten minutes each and their questions are pure crap they're not questions they're making speeches see that's the problem they're giving talking playwright but they're not giving or asking the appropriate I think you just read my mind maybe that's why I can't get into this see I understand that impeachment is it I mean it's like it's a huge deal and I think that trump made a mistake with what he did talking Ukraine holding the arms back saying go get me some dirt on Joe Biden I didn't like any of that but I I think I like this stuff last I just I I has this is that stuff though yeah but it's so inside baseball it's people we don't know it's these politicians that go up there and talk for twenty minutes citing or sexy or made for TV movie or anything like that that's probably why a lot of people don't find it interesting okay okay well we'll get back to it ten more since that's fine now hello boy and he doesn't look happy about no nobody looks happy they're just crap out on each other he is that wall of photographers right in front of them snapping constantly like turtles Hey Monica do you have a tough time getting your kids to school no no no usually on the drag him out of bed no I don't get out of bed but it's just socket trick yeah No what's sad is that they don't get out of bed you go do you go get one of you know like you go to one of dad's socks out of the laundry their own sound yeah charter bottle like a free bottle of palm lane elementary school has adopted a tardiness board okay so so they did this it is right here in the in Arizona right here in the valley to star at the start of the school year it displays the number of students who are late each week so bored actually says our school had and then you write in the number yeah it's two hundred thirty nine late students last week and then after that it's as beyond time right be in your seat your presence makes a difference our school complete okay one of the just put the kids name on the board that's awful Gatos why is it awful that's shaming I love to share scar a kid for life got to toughen him up a little no I haven't you heard that at certain ages there's an event that happens that that changes the way you live your life so like at age to age seven at age ten and thirteen something that happens so if their name gets on the tardy boarded age seven or ten they're screwed up for life you know what happens when you put the name of the tardy board what they're not late for school anymore well that's not necessarily true well if you don't want your name up there you'll do you think you got your run I mean parents are at fault here okay good question who is see I would tell you that when I when I was late for school he was always my fault it was never my mother's fault Gracie had met at the no no I was I mean you know my I get up you get up late you can't get out of bed your tired your you know because I'm watching TV that I'm whatever city hall the night before to like midnight I'm sorry so so was always my fault it's not that my mother you know was late getting us to schools always it was always my fault okay but but I think if and I had a great I are you a great way to sneak in school to tell you about that a couple hours because we're not gonna bring this back I think if you put the kids name on the board they won't be late anymore and if you just put the number of students who are late each week just without you know here a hundred students who are late when I look if I'm a kid and I look at that I don't care what what what what is in it for me either parents don't know not at not like this if you put the names on the parents are gonna end up suing the squash with the parents name up there that then you're then you're shaming the adult yeah that's pretty bad is it better than putting because you're so against putting the kids up I would say it's better than putting the kids up there said rather put the kids up there yeah but then the partial to around two your treaty my kid horribly your screen up the record for the rest of their lives if they're late eighteen they're bringing their late there late so you know there are there are plenty of teach I talk to teachers all the time there there are there are some teachers who who do this thing called the click down do you know what that is like each kid has one of those clips and if I got a ribbon yeah and if they behave poorly the teachers ought not a clip you down and then they take the clip and they go they go down the case says at home it's the it's the same as your mailing list okay good and it's nice really bad yeah Cole first ever does it work yes it works yeah it does especially at school because the kids see that other kids see it and they don't want to look bad that's my point no that's why you know their names up down this display this hardiness I don't even like the clip ribbon or whatever you call it don't even like that I like the clue that I like the clip down because all the kids see the go all Johnny just got click down you know when they see it and then Johnny you know goes out to the playground gets bullied and that's good for all it's terrible I I'm just kidding you are so mean all right Phoenix and wrong of Phoenix school is using a tardiness board to promote punctuality but they're only putting the number of students who are late each week they're not shaming the kids which I think is is probably wait they're raising awareness now there's yeah this is what you call no teeth things skeptics no teeth agreed okay are coming up this is awesome Santa might have to take out a loan to cover one young girls ten thousand dollar Christmas wish list will read some of these these things got down on her she doesn't that's next.
Ex-ambassador says Trump comments "sounded like a threat"
"The house intelligence committee conducting the second public impeachment hearings featuring ambassador Marie Evanovich who testified that she was ousted as US ambassador to Ukraine because of what she called corrupt interests that manipulated president trump using a disinformation campaign and when president trump told the president of Ukraine in their July phone call that the former ambassador was going to go through some things she told house democratic attorney Daniel Goldman it felt like a vague
Emotional Intelligence in the Workplace
"The world economic economic forum released a report dealing with emotional intelligence saying that will be a top skill required for employees by twenty twenty help us understand. How does this report shed light on the importance of emotional intelligence in the workplace and what is it saying about how it has shifted over the years with regards to impacting workplace engagement yeah it's interesting as i as i look back over my career and monitoring emotional intelligence over the past two decades <hes> it it certainly has shifted it did but i want to start off first by defining what it is for our audience often when i ask about emotional intelligence when i'm working with teams. Everybody knows knows. It's a really good thing to have but when i ask what it is <hes> people can start to stumble and so it can be a bit conceptual way. I like to always break it down emotional intelligence intelligence <unk>. I will also refer to as e. Q. which stands for emotional quotient is really defined as the ability to identify assess and control your own own emotions influence the emotions of others and not of groups and so each q. is really about the intelligent use of emotions which influences your decision decision making the quality of your relationships and your ability to be flexible and agile in shifting environments you know when we go back to to the report that you referenced one of the reasons why emotional intelligence is becoming much more of a hot topic and and identified as as a as a critical michael skill going forward. It's actually for a couple reasons and i know don you talk often a lot about the labor shortage so we have that issue going on <hes> leadership is just simply become how much more complex because we're facing several challenges so one of which is the labor shortage also it's the first time in american history that we have five generations in the workforce and that just presents unique challenges because each of the generations has their own unique styles the way they approach work around context with which they look through and then an interesting aspect is that gen-x generation after the boomers represent only twenty eight percent of the population so as boomers starts to leave the workforce. I'm they're actually i'm not gonna be enough. Gen x. individuals to fill the leadership positions that are going to be needed and so what's going to happen is it's going to thrust millennials into leadership positions that they're not ready for or either emotionally or professionally and so researchers are calling it this leadership gap crisis that we're getting ready to hit and then on top of that we're in what researchers his call a buca environment in so vikas an acronym that was coined by the u._s. Military that stands for volatile uncertain complex and ambiguous and so just that type of environment it naturally can trigger a threat in the brain and when we experience these kinds of kinds of conditions are emotional. Intelligence eligible are e. Q. will often drop and that's when we see some counterproductive behavior come out and so it's just been an interesting shift looking at where we're going in the future and then when we kind of take a look backward into history daniel goldman whose essentially the grandfather of emotional intelligence has been tracking king eq- and he reports that i q so our intelligence has increased about twenty four points over the last three decades but the problem is e. Q. has declined klein over that same time. So there's this dangerous paradox that's going on so children are becoming much smarter in their intelligence but their emotional intelligence is on the decline so we're in kind of this interesting environment where the environment is actually demanding more emotional intelligence but emotional intelligence has essentially been on the that decline well. It's interesting carey because i as you know i talk about this issue over the last two or three decades technology has allowed us to to be in touch with people in to reach out and contact people more easily at lower costs than ever before and yet at the same time the number of americans reporting to be pervasively alone and isolated aided in their life has doubled from twenty to forty percent of the population and one former u._s. Surgeon general calls this pandemic of social isolation. Spreading across america's is one of the most severe public health threats that we face and when you combine it's interesting so the technology allows us to get in touch but we're not having this emotional connection that occurs occurs with it and i know the national institutes of health is started a longitudinal study about the impact of technology even of looking at someone on a smartphone art phone even on a facetime where you see their face digitally. There's something about the brain and a two dimensional object. It sees but it doesn't resonate at you. Don't get emotional experience from it so we have a generation and and so we have the millennials and gen z. right behind them anyone who's twenty four years old and younger who are like you say very smart mart very adaptive technology and yet we feel more alone and isolated and less emotionally mature than we ever have before right and so this rise in technology it just kind of creates an interesting conundrum because again at some level. It's it's it's great. You know. We've got a we've got you know. The leaders are getting excited about a._i. Data dating analytics and blockchain and then we've got these great millennials that are coming in with all of these great skills but you're exactly right. They're coming in essentially starved for social. She'll relationships and even with social media. What they're looking at is <hes> yes we are able to connect with more people in we can connect more often but the challenges <hes> a lot of times that connection is often superficial and and it's replacing a face to face time and so that's where you know technology can be used to supplement mint but it shouldn't be used to replace good deep social relationships and what's interesting with gen z. Coming and researchers are starting to see what gen z. They've been so dependent the technology that they're actually coming starting to enter the workforce and they're actually wanting more face to face than millennials simply because they're starved for it. It's it's so interesting and compelling for managers and from a manager's perspective and you mentioned the the increasing complexity in for managers in the workplace nice and historically <hes> in an environment where there's been an abundance of labor for last two hundred fifty years in the american economy. We didn't have to care about these. Things people just showed up and they work because they needed the job but in this new environment where employees actually don't need your job. They can work essentially anywhere they want. <hes> managers do have to be more attuned to this. What are some common. I'm trying to think of some of these common phrases that we've used our whole lives that <hes> demonstrate emotional intelligence and and i think of words like attuned moment and being present an active listening what are some other <hes> familiar terms for managers that that are good signs that one is expressing a high q. One of which is again it's thrown around a lot but the ability to be empathetic <hes> now again empathetic empathy isn't necessarily the need to feel somebody else's feelings <hes> but but to at least have some sort of cognitive perspective to be able to view other people's perspectives and and to include that into your decision making or into the team initiatives and that's one thing with this very very complex environment that is coming out <hes> is that leaders can no longer rely as much on their past experience in what has worked before so it's requiring that managers bring in these additional generations the younger generations and bring in <hes> different perspectives around the team to figure out how to better adapt in us environmental so it's just requiring the ability to take additional perspective taking so i wanna ask you a question. Yesterday i was in denver working with a company <hes> in a workshop. One of the questions that <hes> one of the senior managers asked me was about a disruption in the workplace when someone's kind of a troublemaker. There's drama goes up for a manager who's dealing with either disruption team or disruptive employees. How z q play into that. It plays into it actually pretty significantly. I you know when i talk to leaders when i ask them. What's their biggest challenge. The number one answer there's always the people and so when you know it's great when it's going well but all of a sudden when you have an issue or a disruption it creates a lot of havoc and i typically see <hes> leaders kind of fall in one one or two areas and so they'll either stick their head and has sand and they won't deal with it and eventually it will just start to spin out of control and then people we'll start to come and demand that the leader addresses it or they start doing a lot of blame shifting and they wanna just force the employee out <hes>. I hear a lot if i just need to terminate that employ oy but as you said we have to figure out we don't we don't have a long line of people to replace an employee so we have to figure out how to create the conditions where they can be successful and so one of the issues is really diving into. What's at the root of the disruption when you think of e. Q. as a skill set what what would the top three most important e. q. skills be that a manager should be striving to to learn and demonstrate the number one by far is the ability to to build relationships and deepen those relationships <hes>. That's just the number one <hes> leaders with the highest e. q. Always have you know it's always fascinating for me to watch but they always have groups of people around them that are invested in their success and so i worked with the leader recently and she just has demonstrated such high emotional intelligence and their particular market shifted and it was <hes> it was pretty scary. It shifted much more quickly than what they anticipated the painted a minute created a lot of problems and challenges but what was really <hes> really pretty impressive for me to watch. Was that all all of the groups when i talked to all of her senior leaders around her. They said you know what we probably should be polishing her resume but i can't let her down. I'm here. I'm staying. I'm staying. We're we're gonna figure this out and sure enough they have. They've turned the ship around into me that just a great reflection. She couldn't have done it on her own and had she not had such good quality. Relationships people will would have wanted to have stayed in that type of environment or a couple more and this is an interesting one and i always kind of take issue with some of the <unk> positive psychology <music> out there but the best leaders with the highest emotional intelligence are acutely aware of what their potential derailed are you know we're human beings and were somewhat messy and so certain areas windward triggered that may be certain bad behaviors or less than productive behaviors will come out so if we know that we're not truly really a conflict of water. We know that when issues hit we're not gonna want to run the other way and so i work with leaders on understanding what they're derailing are win. They often get triggered word so that we can develop a script so they don't have to think about it in the moment when they're triggered bit so they can make a better decision and
"daniel goldman" Discussed on The Jordan Harbinger Show
"They're they're not that hard to take a few minutes a day and most of the guests on the show actually subscribed to the course in the newsletter so come join us. You'll be in great company. Even if I say so myself all right. Here's here's Daniel Goldman one thing that when I was reading the books I kept kept coming up on which is almost cliche at this point which is that it technologies keeping us from connecting and I think everyone has talked about this or heard about this on the news recently but I wanted to have you on the show because you're the you're the expert on the science of this instead of just like my parents. Were thinking about how these kids these days don't know how to talk well. I don't agree that it's keeps us from connecting. I think it makes us connect differently and in some ways it creates a deficit <hes> tech you know facebook all of that allows us to stay in touch touch with people that we would be out of touch with that's good we are network stays intact. We can keep up on people <hes> we know what people are doing in day to day if they bothered a post on the other hand the way it's not good is that a tech is intrusive and what it intrudes into into his face to face interaction there. I I saw a group of probably fourteen year olds sitting at a table hanging out. Every one of them was looking at their phone. They were looking at each other yeah. It won't even talk. They might have been texting each other. I have no idea but the way the social brain is designed. <hes> is for for face to face interaction in person and the way people learn from birth on how to be a decent human in being is by being engaged with other people. <hes> you know the mirror neuron system which now who's famous used to be little known it is one way that infants pre-verbal infants learn how to have a conversation learn how to engage learn how to pay attention to the same thing someone else's this is paying attention to these are basics of human interaction and <hes> to the extent that kids are spending more more hours staring at his small mall screen on a device..
"daniel goldman" Discussed on The Jordan Harbinger Show
"Service as in everybody treats cramming that oh. All day every day. You know, we wonder why they're gonna bad mood. They're getting screamed at all day every day. I don't a bamboo too. I'm on the phone with this woman. And I'm not doing a great job and her she's like give me short answers. She's barely standing on a phone or her tone is really clipped and she's got me on hold on. I'm trying to fix an airline ticket with no fees share. I can just imagine her turning to a colleagues in saying. This guy's lucky. I'm on a phone with him at all I so let's go into bizarro world, tactical empathy is what's the other sides? You not what your view or what's true, tactical empathy? Is what tactical empathy is what we use in the book. Daniel Goldman would call a cognitive empathy. We call it tactical because since we know how the brain works. We might as well, use an attack fashion. So she's saying that I'm lucky that she's talking to me at all in her view the world, she's being generous. Oh, I see. So she gets back on a phone with me. And a first thing out of my mouth is. I appreciate how generous you've been with me, so far, and I can feel her mood instantly change, enter tone instantly change, and she says. Giving you the moment to look into. Yeah. Turns out I can solve your problem pretty easily. I just didn't want to she don't want to be. Yeah. Of course, why should this? She put because this guy's been a jerk. Right. Like everybody else. But you know, I in between the lines..
"daniel goldman" Discussed on The Doctor's Farmacy with Mark Hyman, M.D.
"The quality of my energy, my focus my happiness. The ability to be reactive to be present and clear to asleep better. Just now sort of addicted to it because if I don't do it. I don't feel so when it's got hooks. That's the key point. Who's, you know, you really notice the difference and your performance and your happiness and that happiness because it's like, okay, we'll things don't bother anymore. You don't stress anymore. It's like like how come you never get stressed support? You know, it's like, I just tend there's some family sets it does trigger me. But other than that. It's like if you think you're enlightened go home for thanksgiving. But it's it's a very interesting phenomenon when you start to do it on a regular basis, you see the changes. Now, there's a lot of science behind this rating Richards worked on this and others worked on it. And and what are the? Some of the scientific benefit that you've become aware of. I think it's it's really important. And I'll I'll talk about this to say that at the beginning that the scientists really in its early stages and some of the scientists bad and sometimes methodology. Yeah. This study's aren't rigorous and Richie co authored a book recently called altered traits Daniel, Goldman Daniel Goldman, and they really tried to sort separate wheat from chaff in that book. And I I think did a really good job. So I think it's important to just to know that sometimes people in my position. And I would as you have described me as an evangelist really at my core. That's I think what I'm trying to do is evangelist and journalists go in the same. They often don't. In fact, I would say almost never do. But the good news. I'm trying to spread is is not metaphysical. It's not Sotero in any way. It's just that. There is a kind of exercise for the brain available to people at the core of the proposition. Is that the mind is trainable? Yeah. And we think we're stuck with the level of happiness compeition, it's emotional activity, generosity, gratitude creativity that we were born with that these are factory settings that can't be ridiculous. But in fact, these are skills that can be learned and trained, and that is a huge piece of good news. And so that is what I'm trying out there trying to sell sell. I mean, sometimes cra- crass sense of hey subscribe to.
"daniel goldman" Discussed on MSNBC Rachel Maddow (audio)
"And then even after that sentencing, he still bound to continue cooperating with prosecutors. They could presumably bring back some of these other charges to which is now in now admitted guilt. If at that point, even after his sentencing, on those other felonies, he violates the cooperation agreement. It's sorta seems like this binds him for life and he's still not going to be seeing any daylight anytime soon. Well, that's true, but I'm sure that's the an issue of intense negotiation between metaphors lawyers and the government eighty. While it is true that he is right now there until sentencing that can change any minute and the government and his lawyers. Metaphors lawyers can agree to release him from jail. What I would expect to happen is that he will remain there for some time. But at the prosecutors do not would would never want to keep a cooperator in jail for longer than a sentence he may receive. In other words, if he was going to get a significant sense reduction to six months, let's say the prosecutors would not want to keep him in jail for longer than six months. They don't know what his sentence will be, but he can always go back to jail after the fact you just never wanna keep someone in jail for longer than they might otherwise be there. So I don't think he's going to be in there for years. But I think at some point that the bail will become an issue before he is sentenced, he will likely get released. I think before he's alternately sentenced. Daniel Goldman former assistant US attorney for the southern district of New York. Lots going on today. Thanks for being here to help us sort it out much. Appreciate my pleasure. All right, much more to come. Very, very busy Friday night. Aren't they all stay with us?.
Trump, Newman and President discussed on Rush Limbaugh
"President Trump's campaign hitting Omarosa manigault Newman with legal action for, her alleged violation of. A nondisclosure agreement the arbitration being filed for the agreement that was reportedly signed in two thousand sixteen President Trump and Newman have been engaged in. A war? Of words since the former reality TV, star released to tell, all, book about her time as. A White House
"daniel goldman" Discussed on Thrivetime Show | Business School without the BS
"In place to alert you if something is wrong and to to protect what you have you probably also ensure your jewelry and possessions so anything that we value in life we put a hedge of protection around at some boundaries and we ensure it so how much more do we need to be doing that with our family in our businesses i wanna read a notable quotable from daniel goldman and i want a matt to break this down matter you matter you feel are you feeling saucy can you feel like you can break this down movement oh i'm feeling southie okay here we go want to get your reaction to it and i want to have vanessa give us the teaching moment daniel goldman writes we need to recreate boundaries when you carry a he digital gadget that creates a virtual link you need to create a boundary that didn't exist before matt what what what does that mean to you this is a clinical psychologist bestselling author of emotional intelligence stating something that i think seems obvious to some but what what does it mean to you my friend well it seems really obvious at first but then in practice like people start blurring the lines but in reality all you gotta say is no it all boils down to the word no and i'm putting the phone away and i'm going to concentrate on what's important right now vanessa talking about digital boundaries just like we said anything that you value you're going to have to to put boundaries in place to protect so if that is family time or time with a client if you're going to let yourself be interrupted by device by phone by computer you're robbing the person you're with of that time so you have to put clear concrete boundaries in place and then enforce that boundary i think though on digital devices this is what i see as a dude this is what i see i with our companies let's let's go with elephant in the room is example elephant the room we have to market via facebook because there are three places where the american population is hanging out this just in one they're searching on google for haircuts to they're on facebook three there wherever they shop so for elephant in the room to market that company i can't go into other businesses i know where they are i mean if i went into a high end barbecue restaurant you're gonna find some dudes you go into a high end clothing store for dude you'll find.
"daniel goldman" Discussed on The 11th Hour with Brian Williams
"Stupid how do you regard that question about the potential pardon of cohen i think it's totally valid and important question particularly after president trump seemingly out of nowhere pardon scooter libby who was not a front burner topic of conversation and it came at such a it was to pregnant act to come in a moment like this and i think really reintroducing everyone's mind the question of whether pardons could be part of a legal political strategy on the part of this president we also know from good reporting from newspapers that the president has at least i believe the president's lawyers have raised the idea of potential pardons in conversation so it's not like something reporters or conjuring out of thin air it's been a topic of conversation within the president's legal team and look it would be incr ably dramatic act but the president has virtually unlimited power to pardon there's not much people can do about it so it's kind of his nuclear bomb at this point and we don't know whether he's willing to use it but this is a president who's not very interested in historical norms or the tastes of people who are commenting about his behavior on television so you definitely can't rule it out just when i thought we weren't in the nuclear bomb business turns out we are michael crowley daniel goldman thank you gentlemen both of you really appreciate tonight coming up the veterans who happened to be the most important thing about the va which may have to go a while without a new boss when we continue.
"daniel goldman" Discussed on 1150 AM KKNW
"Of assessments are available on our website and the emotional intelligence does this one of our most popular tests well it it is a fuss donating concept and it has been gaining popularity is in the nineties when daniel goldman's book on emotional intelligence became a bestseller so we were actually probably the first site to to to work on emotional intelligence test to put it online and it's something that that's really fascinating because emotional intelligence as compared to classical intelligence has a lot of impact on on how one functions how how well they can relate to other sports in personal life and in work life and social life so other things being equal the level of emotional intelligence makes a lot of difference in in performance at work for example in in school grades and so forth so you know if you if you have someone with the average intelligence but very high emotional intelligence that person has a better chance of succeeding in life than someone who has the genius level but has a very low level of emotional intelligence so as you mentioned that piece of it if you have a person who is highly intelligent on that classical scale but doesn't have as high in emotional intelligence would that affect the way that they actually convey themselves in the world it definitely does affect that so they might be for example written by solve doubt so day don't take advantage of of of there's a special cognitive abilities they might be prone to self medicate with drugs or alcohol they may not have the social skills to to relate well to others so so they do not advance because they just don't have the people skills to to become managers or or or lead others so there's a lot of different aspects it might hinder their progress in life i'm really excited to have you expand more on the the this new test and how e q skills are so important in how we are actually seen and how we operate in the world and so some recent research indicated that people who do that well really excel in a certain ten areas that i thought it would be great to cover.
"daniel goldman" Discussed on BizTalk Radio
"I think he'll read it for the but yeah you know i think i think everything halves from the inside out whether it's running a business to run alive you know who you are your results a reflection of you and what is it about awesome entrepreneurs and feel like they have to be the boss has to be that mean but you know what i mean you know dude i say i'm sure there are still people like that around i don't know why but i mean how you changed those people who go in every day you respect may my doors close you can't come in that sort of thing well first of all i my personal belief path is that if you're the smartest gan the room you're the wrong room i i i wanna be at a room where i'm the least intelligence and the room because that's that's going to be some synergy and maybe i'll get some through osmosis i think a lot of that is is ignorance and we're all ignorant you know we think that's a pejorative term but in the literal sense and they ignore run solve some things on fundamental fact and i think that's you know conditioning that because i have a position i have to be the smartest guy or gal in the room and and you know when you look at the businesses that are really thriving leica as apples for instance or or many others they are really in a mouse model of a lotta great minds and law agreed input there's lots of being a people person to right i mean getting involved in empowered along with your employees well yeah i mean daniel goldman who is the guy and emotional intelligence his research proves that emotional intelligence predicts business success far john you know intellectual intelligence and so dad's did ability that we have to develop or her if we don't have it inherently then we probably need to be smart enough to bring someone onto our team who has led them handle the people issues james arthur raise our guest from harmonic wealth global and i think it takes a big man i mean this if you have a spat with somebody at work and you're the boss uh to be able at the end of that day put arm around the guys who looked a.
"daniel goldman" Discussed on COZY ZONE with Ben Weber
"Uh-huh You're listening to cozy zone with Ben Weber the cozy EST podcast on the planet. This episode fifty five Daniel Goldman Goldman at collectively lakefront recorded December. Twenty Fourth Twenty Sixteen in Milwaukee Wisconsin. Daniel has been my friend since kindergarten. He's a Damon Runyon Foundation postdoctoral fellow at Johns Hopkins University holding a PhD from the University of California at Berkeley Berkeley. His current research involves ribes zooms protein translation and the life cycle of Messenger are a Daniel likes boating cooking Lindy Lindy Hop and jazz music. He is family and I am honored to share his cozy zone episode. Fifty five is best enjoyed at your favorite coffee shop with a warm drink in dear childhood friend cosies own friends. Treat yourself to Daniel Goldman..
"daniel goldman" Discussed on BizTalk Radio
"Without adult us for the listener okay a little more help elegant has basically on our ability to manage to recognize differentiate the different promote motion but repealing and prevail command turmoil can can also the emotions of of others around us because more the more were able to manage our emotions the more were able to to be able to connect with other people it's basically making friends with our american and using a mart who are advantage rather than having them orca against that yeah you know like in my own personal case my family or he was uh you also wear emotions will not fully how high value you know we talk about that microsoft he'll thai armed myers squibb split spike a n p j uh issue loaded into a gate thinker younger if you want to know what that means it's kinda like block mas stark black i literally dole gold intuitively get the guy of emotions rally song as you said italy ali was stat lucky i him or not they will shoulder and if i'm not talking about it or thinking or vetting damn there are actually dominating my decision making process am i met him of happiness will you say that's accurate at accurate kevin and the the one thing that really got me hooked multiple pelican who is when i read a book by uh you know while i've with pre mark i got high mark and i was struggling in my life and then i read a book by daniel goldman uh the mall come fell complex matter more tonight you any took thumping he said you know an pellet young iq can come to an company knocked one malkin pulled away and basically you know the the the smartest people in the world if they're moltke overtake them uh basically will not go very far because we feel before we think of now the thing of when we act are on our emotion all are uh are thinking brain are powerful shrinking brain can conclude of the goal help on a little so our emotions are very very powerful.
"daniel goldman" Discussed on WCBM 680 AM
"And the biologists described the crocodile sitting in the river half an hour and then looking over on the back where he or she has seen a tape here um that's been killed by a jaguar and so essentially that the the crocodile sat there for half an hour and uh before going over swimming in taking the case so it would i did as i looked at that through it again this neuropsychological lent so we can make very strong in print this is not making something up nothing that on saying persuasively this is this is science this is what neuroscience predict and if you look at the components says moshel intelligence is defined by daniel goldman event first of all um emotional intelligence requires a selfawareness so obviously that crocodile has to be selfaware they he or she has to the uh no their mental capacity are they in mental good shape are they in physical good shape because if they don't if they don't know that they can endanger themselves fi engaging with a and other animal is doing something and having an injury and if you have an injury in the wild it's pretty much handle further selfaware and then the next component has to do with empathy now we usually think of empathy you know having warm fuzzy feelings for and care for someone out fideszmpp empathy in its broadest sense actually means that we are able to understand and feel and no or kind of have a judgment of again the mental and physical and emotional status of another and so essentially the crocodile has to know that for the crocodile is watching looking at the tape fear being able to evaluate maybe the jaguar that surround how how this can be worked out.