New York Times (blog) Looking for Evidence That Therapy Works New York Times (blog) Mental-health care has come a long way since the remedy of choice was trepanation — drilling holes into the skull to release “evil spirits.” Over the last 30 years,...
Giovanni Benavides's insight:
It will only get better or worst with #DSM-5, whatever your perspective.
The article, published in Psychology Today, is titled “Ahead of the Curves” and the brilliant tagline? “Men know something vital about women's body shapes that women don't. Plus: How big hips make wise women.” ...
Yet, in a simple video, Dropbox explained its product and made it such an obvious solution to a problem no one realized they had. Of course you need access to your files on any of your devices whenever you wanted.
A few days ago, my husband looked up at me from over his laptop and said "Yahoo has a poll asking people if social media influences their buying decisions." After I smiled and chuckled a bit, I asked him what the poll "concluded."...
When it comes to portraying women fairly and accurately, advertising doesn't have a great reputation.
"MissRepresentation, the organization and advocacy campaign behind the "Miss Representation" documentary, is currently producing and soliciting funding for an app called #NotBuyingIt, which will allow users to photograph, map and share advertisements that belittle or objectify women. According to Elizabeth Plank at PolicyMic, "[I]t will kind of be like a centralized, peer-reviewed, crowd-sourced complaint department for all companies that boldly continue to use sexism to sell their products."
"Undoubtedly, social media is all about engagement, but engagement is not only about sharing content; it is also about having healthy conversations with fans as and when they have a question. The rise of social media means customers expect authentic, truthful and open communication and won’t be fooled by excuses, run-arounds or insincerity..."
WhatCulture! Black Smurfs: The Birth Of Modern Zombie Fiction
Superficially, zombies are always about the mass, about the horde. They embody our fears of mortality and death (what of us lingers after we are gone?) and frequently exhibit our neurosis of becoming, or being prey to, otherness.Whether as a parody of consumerism – shuffling, insatiable, mindless beings driven solely to consume (even depicted tearing through a mall in Dawn of the Dead, 1978) – or as a manifestation of terrorism – they could be any of us, they could come from anywhere, they look like us but we can’t understand what they want (see: 28 Days Later, 2002) – zombie fiction often gives license to what it is that we fear our society at large might soon become as we fight to hold on to the individuality and selfhood that defines us.
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