This may be the best artistic manifestation of a milk bath since Annie Leibovitz’ epic portrait of Whoopi Goldberg.
Innovative photographer Alexa Meade teamed up with performance artist Sheila Vand for a dairy-filled art experiment.
In the future, we’ll be quantifying not only ourselves but our relationships. “The use of wearable technologies bleeding over into the way we interact with each other,” says Young. “Sex and relationships are fertile new frontiers for measurement. Big data provides insights into why relationships work and fail.
"It always seems impossible until it’s done." - Nelson Mandela, 1918-2013
It seems impossible that the life of one of history’s greatest leaders is over. As we remember the legacy of Nelson Mandela, we celebrate the lessons he taught us all about the depth of human kindness, compassion and the will to persevere. May he inspire us all to never stop chasing our ‘impossible’ dreams.
(Photo: Mike Hutchings / Reuters file)
The revered South African anti-apartheid icon who spent 27 years in prison, led his country to democracy and became its first black president, died Thursday at home. He was 95. How will you remember Nelson Mandela? Weigh in across social networks using the hashtag #RememberingMandela.
Geoengineering could be the silver bullet in fighting climate change — or the start of something even worse
Imagining yourself as “doing good” can sometimes lead to bad things. You eat more at Thanksgiving because you went to the gym in the morning. The “good” action somehow licenses the “bad” action, because you have a self-image as a healthy person. Similarly, you may commit unethical acts precisely because you consider yourself an upstanding person. You do the heinous thing because, subconsciously or not, you have the halo-credits in the bank.
Psychologists call this “moral licensing” or “self licensing,” and apparently it applies as much to corporate behavior as it does to eating. A new study finds that CEOs are more likely to do bad things when they’ve just unveiled a corporate responsibility initiative. In other words, those leaders that look best may be the ones we should be most wary about.