Sócrates

If You Want an Amazing Job You Have to Ask the Right Questions

Neil Seeman | Posted 07.10.2014 | Canada Business
Neil Seeman

I am fascinated by questions vastly more than answers. Socrates was a genius because he asked questions -- all the time. When I meet a company founder, he or she tends to ask bucket-loads of killer questions. Why is that?

'Tis the Season to Speak Virtuously

Neil Seeman | Posted 02.09.2014 | Canada Impact
Neil Seeman

"What did ya get?" "What did ya get?" I remember a holiday party as a child where two teenage boys hopped onto the telephone in the basement after a p...

Why Should Admitting "I Don't Know" Be So Scary?

Amy Leask | Posted 01.23.2014 | Canada Living
Amy Leask

Teachers are supposed to be experts. We chase monsters from under the bed, but we're not often prepared to admit to one of our own greatest fears as care givers and educators: that we don't have all the answers. There are many good things that can come from admitting you haven't got things sorted out yourself.

No Shock Tactic Should Disrupt Free Speech

Diane Weber Bederman | Posted 05.15.2013 | Canada Politics
Diane Weber Bederman

It is sadly becoming normal for guest speakers to be disrespected in places that we call "higher learning." Dressed as a vagina, Ethan Jackson felt right at home spewing what he believes to be well thought out highly educated views. They demand respect while denigrating the views of others, like Mr. Stephen Woodworth.

Finding Tony 2012

Vac Verikaitis | Posted 09.08.2012 | Canada Living
Vac Verikaitis

So I'm standing outside "The Barn" restaurant ("It's called The Barn because all the animals go there" I was once told), having a smoke, and some hapless soul walks up and asks me for a cigarette. That'll teach me to open up a full pack on Queen Street. As I hand this guy his smoke, he looks at me, and in all sincerity asks "Do you know Tony?".

Rafael Nadal's Platonic Courage

Marko Sijan | Posted 11.20.2011 | Canada
Marko Sijan

Like an ocean tide, the court lifted Nadal higher toward who knows where. His defeat took on the grandeur of a victory that outstripped the baser limitation of our terminal obsession with "winning."