It's interesting that plain old
Americans are now doing what his powerful Republican brothers
A recent anti-Trump rally blocked a
highway into Phoenix, where he was scheduled to appear, for several
hours. With his usual blindness to the facts (the truth, anyone?),
he blithely ignored it later in his talk.
Let's not even mention all the times
he's hinted at violence, and inspired his followers to commit it,
then not accepting responsibility for it. Remember he was going to
pay the fine for the man charged with assault at one of his rallies?
You don't hear any more of that. Like everything else that a bully,
secretly weak and powerless in his gut, he slithered right out of
that one, too. (Of course, he was probably just too cheap.)
But what I hate most about Trump is his
But it's not the Republican
establishment, or the Hillary supporters, or even the Megyn Kellys
who call him the foolish egotistical man that he is who he hates.
How can something invented barely 20 years ago in Japan (has it really been that long?). And who came up with the word???
In any event, a new report investigates what effect they have on pretty much the last place you'd expect them. The workplace. Or, at least, the places I worked. In fact, sending and receiving emojis in the workplace could have an impact on productivity and innovation in the workplace, according to newswise.com.
University of Delaware management professor Kyle Emich has explored the effects of emotions on teams and performance and is now taking on what effect, if any, they have on innovation and productivity.
"In our lab, we normally induce emotional states by showing people happy or sad video clips or pictures," he tells newswise.com. "For example, we…
Feeling stressed? Take deep breaths. Close your eyes and imagine your favorite beach spot. Try to put what you're worrying about out of your mind, think of releasing it like a balloon.
Everything fail? Try playing a video game.
I kid you not. That's what a new study is saying, according to newswise.com.
It doesn't much matter if you're an executive assistant or marketing manager, sitting in an office. But what if you're a commercial pilot, responsible for hundreds of lives? Or a surgeon?
More than half of Americans regularly experience cognitive fatigue related to stress, frustration, and anxiety while at work. Those in safety-critical fields, such as air traffic control and health care, are at an even greater risk for cognitive fatigue, which could lead to errors, the web site reports.
Given the amount of time that people spend playing games on their smartphones and tablets, a team of human factors/ergonomics researchers decided to evaluate whether casual vi…