Entries in Innovation Hub by Mary Dooe
1.in Silicon Valley, argues Andrew Keen, author of The Internet is Not the Answer.
2. We owe the existence of anti-bac hand gel to a contemporary of Newton and Galileo., and is now believed to be the world's first microbiologist.
3.(bring your own device). And incorporating new tech is crucial, because the museum-going demographic is considerably older and whiter than the population at large.
Three things you need to realize:
1. Beyond Meat’s Ethan Brown and Bitty Food’s Megan Miller give us a taste of what you’ll be chomping on in twenty years.
2. Stanford’s Peter Belmi explains the link between attractiveness and the social order.
3. Professor Roberta Ness argues that bad incentives in the scientific community are preventing us from solving the big problems of cancer, climate change, and more.
Here's the cheat sheet for this week's show:
1.. Harvard Business School professor Michael Norton investigated how much control people want when forking over their cash.
2.. At least, when it comes to high and low-income kids and what they're learning online, explains anthropologist Mimi Ito.
3.– a piece of advice from tech giant Peter Diamandis, founder of XPRIZE and Singularity University.
Three things you probably want to know:
1. Hazel Markus explains why kids from Western and Eastern countries think differently about motivation, community, and innate brilliance....depending on where you were raised.
2. but it's only recently that their younger cousins, accelerators, have taken off. Reporter Daniel Gross investigates whether they're worth the hype. ,
3. . William Barnett of Stanford Business school explains why competition is a good thing – even if everyone feels like they're running in place.
Here are three things to learn this week:
1. . Our brains didn't evolve to comprehend things like movies and television, explains Jim Davies, author of "Riveted."
2. There are still jobs for journalists… . Shane Snow, freelancer and head of Contently (a kind of Match.com for journalists) talks about where the industry is headed.
3. . We hear from Noah Webster's biographer Josh Kendall about the man behind the iconic book.