I spoke with Lynn Landes and Bev Harris to find out who owns the voting machines in the United States. I found out more than I bargained for. What can we do to make sure that our elections are as free from fraud as humanly possible?
Today, I'm joined by Gleb Tsipursky, specialist in social and emotional intelligence, professor of History at Ohio State University, and activist for truth and reason. We discuss his new Amazon best-seller: The Truth-Seeker’s Handbook: A Science-Based Guide
I used to have this idea that the Christians were like, “Hey pagans… you should try Christianity.” And the pagans were like, “No thank you.” Then the Christians were like “hey, it turns out we have these holidays that are just like yours!” And the pagans said, “In that case, OK!”
It was nothing like that. Not even close.
SHOW NOTES AND LINKS:
ABC News used a fake photo originally created back in September before President Trump was elected as a promotional image for an upcoming interview.
“When the marketing team created the promo, they included the wrong image by mistake,” a representative of ABC News told Politico. “They updated it with a new photo as soon as they realized the error. We regret the mistake.”
Back in September the images was created for The New Yorker, imagining what a trump presidency would be like.
See image here: http://www.newyorker.com/magazine/2016/09/26/president-trumps-first-term?mbid=nl_160919_Daily&CNDID=36185044&spMailingID=9542812&spUserID=MTMzMTgzNzYzMTA1S0&spJobID=1001580712&spReportId=http://www.newyorker.com/magazine/2016/09/26/president-trumps-first-term
SO WHY WOULD THEY DO THIS?
Research from Yale University and the University of Colorado suggests that physical warmth and emotional warmth are linked. In fact, the temperature of the drink you’re holding could influence your feelings of trust and tenderness toward toward the people around you.
In a study published in the journal Science, researchers asked a group of undergraduates to answer a series of hypothetical questions about a fictitious person’s personality traits. But first, on an elevator ride to the lab, an overburdened-looking lab worker holding a steaming hot or icy cold coffee cup, two textbooks and a clipboard asked the participant to briefly hold the cup while she rifled through papers .
Participants who held the hot coffee were more likely to later judge a fictitious person as having a warm personality.
“We are wired to associate — when we’re really tiny — warmth with trust,” said John Bargh, professor of psychology at Yale University and a co-author of the study..
“From subtle facial cues, people can pick up expectations from another person and can act on these expectations without knowing,” she said. The more we know about these social clues, the more we can act on them.
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