“Look for verbs of muscle, adjectives of exactitude.” via good latitude
Australia needs compassion culture: Mackay
Fair go gone: How do we celebrate the 'lucky country'?
Fans Shocked After Marie Kondo Reveals She Has Been Dating Untidy Cupboard For Past 6 MonthsThe Onion. Dateline — you guessed it — “Brooklyn, NY.”
Kondo is right. Here's what clutter does to your body
How stopped worrying and learned to love writing pop psychology. “‘I’m rich,’ I announced to my mother on the phone
USNews: “The research is all but irrefutable: Parents of very young children who talk to, read and engage with them as often as possible help them build literacy skills at an early age – an educational foundation that can give kids a jump-start on future academic success. Also certain: Parents of very young children usually have to do a lot of laundry. And low-income families tend to bring their kids with them to public laundromats. Those truths converge once a week at select neighborhood laundromats in Chicago. That’s when librarians from one of the nation’s largest library systems lay down colorful mats, oversized board books and musical shakers beside the industrial washing machines and wire laundry baskets.
The most effective public policy and practice nudges of 2018
FIELD-TESTED: A teachable moment doesn’t have to arise naturally; even a simulated one helped make British police officers 21% less likely to be hooked by a phishing email, in one of a series of behavioural nudges tested in the last year.
Movers & Shakers: defence scientist and assistant secretaries
CAREERS: NSW’s first Chief Information Security Officer is departing, and Victoria is after a new chair for its Essential Services Commission, plus more appointments and promotions.
Ethics frameworks should recognise a little cheating is normal
MORAL LICENSING: Research shows few among us are above a little cheating, especially if the opportunity arises and we're unlikely to get caught, but most refrain from taking every chance to help themselves by doing something naughty.
A generation has spent its life under technological surveillance by governments, tech companies and even their parents. Millennials fear these surveillance institutions — but also see them as tempting employers.