Do Nordic Millennials Enjoy Better Living Conditions than Americans?
Many quit their jobs
My Post-Midlife Reevaluation,.
Longevity increases dependency.
Is tragedy on the near horizon?
Parenting can generate lots of anxiety.
Tools for a possible move.
On ESRI Market Segmentation.
The show started with a scene I have never forgotten. A man in a gray suit and tie is sitting behind the wheel of a four-door sedan heading to work on a busy freeway. He has a despondent, dull, conformist look on his face when he stops at a traffic light, but then Bronson pulls up on his motorcycle and the man looks over and smiles.
It is one week before I begin a new kind of lifestyle in which I will no longer rely on an automobile to get me wherever I want to go and am forced to either walk, take public transportation and/or hail taxi services (only when absolutely necessary).
In the spirit of radical transparency, I am providing my little story here, which begins on the East side of Buffalo, New York, where I was born and raised in a small blue-collar neighborhood still known today as “Iron Island” because it is surrounded by railroad tracks. My story takes a good number of twists and turns over the years, in which I leave the Island, come back home again (yes, you can), and then move on to another new place.
Opportunities for young people to learn face-to-face social skills have disappeared. And this I think can result in tragic consequences for our social well-being overall. In conversations with colleagues and friends who will listen and contribute, I frequently like to point to the death of paper routes and other self-employment opportunities for young people that were relatively easy to take advantage of and taught me things that no school could accomplish when I was a boy.
The entire “Where Now” autobiographical account is a trip into all the “places” of my past, as well as an examination of the present, and a rough prognostication about the future. It is written in multiple tenses in a journalistic style, along with strokes I would categorize as factually true literary nonfiction.
In an essay titled “The Story of a Novel,” Thomas Wolfe – who had a very strong influence on my writing, and, in my opinion, is one of the greatest autobiographical fiction writers of all time, as well as an author who can easily be considered a memoirist – presented an elaborate sketch about his powerful, unable-to-stop, writing habits that should be mandatory reading for any budding writer.
An arduous endeavor that requires patience and stick-to-itiveness.
“It does not matter how slowly you go as long as you don’t stop.” .
The process of taking a deeper look inside and out in search of authenticity and more.
The American workforce is changing rapidly at a speed that is very difficult to define and keep pace with. We are in the midst of
“Retrogression” is an interesting word in my vocabulary that comes with a story. I first heard it as a freshman high school student in 1968,
On paying attention to your default settings, and other options available to everyone.
A brief synthesis of some interesting research I have been conducting on aging.
For most of my life I had a penchant for traveling, but now, in my early old-age years, I find myself having no interest in