- Ego is the Enemy: The Legend of Genghis Khan
- Ego Is the Enemy of Good Leadership
- A psychological concept called "ego effectiveness" appears to play a major role in relationship functioning
- Good News! Your Willpower Isn’t Limited–Don’t Believe the “Ego Depletion” Theory
- When Ego Gets in the Way of Love
Ego is the enemy explores historical examples from literature to philosophy to show the power and pitfalls of ego. Consider the Legend of Genghis Khan ...
«No matter what you’ve done up to this point, you better still be a student. If you’re not still learning, you’re already dying.»
Ego effectiveness refers to the ability to act in accordance with one's ideal view of oneself. New research published in the Journal of Personality indicates that heightened ego effectiveness is…
The perils of the ego, and a framework to moderate it.
We want unconditional love, but end up relentlessly stuck in the conditional.
The job is supposed to be about selflessness, reflection, and courage.
Ego depletion theory says that willpower uses a reservoir of mental energy. Psychologists have thought it's why we run out of willpower. Here's why I disagree.
«Just let that sink in–mindset mattered more than physical dependence! What we say to ourselves is vitally important. Labeling yourself as having poor self-control actually leads to less self-control.»
From swimming the Channel four times to outrunning every man, we meet the women at the top of their game
Trying to boost your own ego is largely pointless. Here's what works better.
Nearly 20 years ago, psychologists Roy Baumeister and Dianne Tice, a married couple at Case Western Reserve University, devised a foundational experime ...
Bestselling author of "Hooked" and "Indistractable"
Reporting research on human behavior and cognition, including #Psychology #Neuroscience #PoliSci #Sociology and #Psychiatry
The best ideas in business and management to help people, organizations, and economies work better.
Insight about everybody's favorite subject: Ourselves.
Exploring the American idea through ambitious, essential reporting and storytelling. Of no party or clique since 1857. http://theatlantic.com
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