This is the sort of stuff I hear from students at Stanford. Interesting.
When a Christian foundation interviewed college nonbelievers about how and why they left religion, surprising themes emerged.
This should not surprise me, but it does.
The football coaches at Army, Navy and Air Force. Here is more (mostly on other topics), hat tip to @jtlevy. Here are some comparable answers for state government employees.
How interesting. Whether this study is valid or not (I have not examined their methodology/data), I think the approach has merit.
The structure of the social network among characters in Homer’s Odyssey indicates the story is at least partially based on actual
Indirect validation of the church planting assessment process.
The famous Google interview questions? They don’t work. Here’s Laszlo Bock, senior vice president of people operations at Google: On the hiring side, we found that brainteasers are a complete waste of time. How many golf balls can you fit into an
I really do wonder if our society's legal structure is untenable. There comes a point when there are so many laws that people are forced to ignore or disobey that people must begin to disparage the law more generally. We are certainly there in some people's minds – how long until contempt for the legal system undermines our ability to function as a society?
I broke the law yesterday and again today and I will probably break the law tomorrow. Don’t mistake me, I have done nothing wrong. I don’t even know what laws I have broken. Nevertheless, I am reasonably confident that I
I wonder if this is true of other disciplines as well. How interesting.
John P. Conley and Ali Sina Onder write (pdf): We study the research productivity of new graduates of top Ph.D. programs in economics. We find that class rank is as important as departmental rank as predictors of future research productivity.
The closing anecdote is chilling.
In a book called Three Felonies A Day, Boston civil rights lawyer Harvey Silverglate says that everyone in the US commits felonies