asterisk2a + effects   14

Both Talk Therapy And Medication May Be Less Effective For Depression : Shots - Health News : NPR
For both talk therapy and antidepressants, researchers found that the apparent effectiveness was inflated by publication bias -- meaning that studies about treatments that work are more likely to be published than those about treatments that don't. // // make case to get re-funded / personal health budget for gym use and road bike! its about patient compliance (side effects).
medical  profession  anti-depressants  Antidepressant  Depression  SSRI  anti-depressant  pharmaceutical  industry  pharma  big  pharma  DBT  talk  therapy  sedentary  lifestyle  active  lifestyle  side  effects  efficacy  ethical  morality  bias  medical  research  conflict  of  interest 
october 2015 by asterisk2a
Steve Jurvetson never sells a share of a company he invests in - YouTube
59m7s >> what if we erase the digital divide ... transforming the pyramid into a conical spike because of winner takes all network effects. .... >> ~30hr work week - Robert Skidelsky, ... contribution to the collective worth society, unpaid. - unconditional living wage/income ... a basic income redistribution. fairness. people that work in low to non-profit companies because of added value to society ... paid by excess profits of X ... we are all in the same boat. we are all interconnected. dependent on each other. +++ http://youtu.be/pDVDWNguPs4?t=1h5m20s // doing more with fewer staff. & practical skills you need in today's workplace, u don't learn at university. Elon Musk, the most important men 4 the future. bc he's swinging big, willing to fail with his ambition(s). attracts similar minds. [down the line come's Bill Gates 2.0, Larry & Sergey, & others that work on sustainability of food and energy.] ADD Larry Page on that topic - http://on.recode.net/1qZC7oZ // vid id Wdnp_7atZ0M
peak  employment  unemployment  structural  unemployment  long-term  unemployment  employment  Mobile  Creative  Mobile  Creatives  knowledge  worker  White-collar  Blue-collar  Year  of  Code  digital  divide  productivity  output  gap  flat  world  globalization  globalisation  competitive  advantage  competitiveness  competitive  Competition  social  mobility  income  mobility  Gini  coefficient  Super  Rich  capitalism  USA  offshoring  outsourcing  1%  network  effects  global  competitive  landscape  workforce  Robert  Skidelsky  academia  academics  economic  history  history  tax  free  income  income  redistribution  income  distribution  fairness  unintended  consequences  complexity  unknown  unknowns  underemployed  economics  of  abundance  social  safety  net  happiness  index  GDP  Chamath  Palihapitiya  society  market  society  social  society  civic  society  civil  society  Industrial  Revolution  pluralistic  society  western  society  efficiency  marketplace  efficiencies  skill-biased  technological  change  capital  skills  practical  skill  set  practical  skills  skills  skill  education  policy  formal  education  education  perfect  storm  Indignados  Indignants  occupywallstreet  Elon  Musk  disrupting  markets  disruption  sustainability  sustainable  workless  hybrid  work  working  class  working  poor  working  squeezed  middle  class  Larry  Page  Sergey  B 
july 2014 by asterisk2a
Anatomy of a Euromess - Paul Krugman Blog - NYTimes.com
Most press coverage of the eurozone troubles has focused on Greece, which is understandable: Greece is up against the wall to a greater extent than anyone else. But the Greek economy is also very small; in economic terms the heart of the crisis is in Spain, which is much bigger. And as I’ve tried to point out in a number of posts, Spain’s troubles are not, despite what you may have read, the result of fiscal irresponsibility. Instead, they reflect “asymmetric shocks” within the eurozone, which were always known to be a problem, but have turned out to be an even worse problem than the euroskeptics feared.
greece  spain  debt  economics  europe  EMU  greatrecession  germany  euro  economy  bubble  effects  cause  comment  paulkrugman  shock  analysis  2010  february 
february 2010 by asterisk2a
Career U. - Making College ‘Relevant’ - NYTimes.com
When prospective students and their parents visit, he says, they ask about placement rates, internships and alumni involvement in job placement. These are questions, he says, that he never heard 10 years ago.

The answers did not suggest a narrow focus. Instead, 89 percent said they wanted more emphasis on “the ability to effectively communicate orally and in writing,” 81 percent asked for better “critical thinking and analytical reasoning skills” and 70 percent were looking for “the ability to innovate and be creative.”
recession  effects  education  change  globalisation  language  specialization  academia  college  career  generation  babyboomers  generationy  philosophy  budget  university  knowledge 
january 2010 by asterisk2a
Recession’s Emerging Credo - Do More, Buy Less - NYTimes.com
“It’s a different kind of recession,” said Richard Florida, the author of several best-selling books about the economics of cities. “It’s not like in the ’30s when people stopped going to concerts. Now people seem to be keeping up with experience consumption and cutting back on other necessities.”
recession  effects  family  consumption 
january 2010 by asterisk2a
BBC News - Children who use technology are 'better writers'
Children who blog, text or use social networking websites have better writing skills than those who do not, according to the National Literacy Trust.

A survey of 3,001 children aged nine to 16 found that 24% had their own blog and 82% sent text messages at least once a month.

In addition 73% used instant messaging services to chat online with friends.

However, 77% still put real pen to paper to write notes in class or do their school homework.

Of the children who neither blogged nor used social network sites, 47% rated their writing as "good" or "very good", while 61% of the bloggers and 56% of the social networkers said the same.

"Our research suggests a strong correlation between kids using technology and wider patterns of reading and writing," Jonathan Douglas, director of the National Literacy Trust, told BBC News.
technology  education  literacy  socialnetworking  blogging  effects  writing  style  study 
december 2009 by asterisk2a

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