A molecular-biologist-turned-Buddhist-monk says altruism is the answer to many of the world's most pressing challenges. Can concern for others help solve wealth inequality, climate change and world hunger?
Young people in their first jobs have a lot of things to learn — not only how to dress and how to format a memo, but also how to handle moral dilemmas when they arise. Howard Gardner of the Harvard Graduate School of Education talks about what he and his research colleagues have learned about how people develop their own ethical standards in the workplace.
- Howard Gardner Professor at the Harvard Graduate School of Business,Senior Director of Harvard Project Zero, and the author of more than twenty books, including "Changing Minds," "Good Work," and "Multiple Intelligences."
Most Recent Shows
Kate Mulgrew, who stars as "Red" in the Netflix TV series "Orange Is The New Black", opens up in a new memoir about her complicated family and the baby she gave away for adoption as a young woman.
On the 100th anniversary of the publication of Robert Frost's "The Road Not Taken," a discussion about why the poem and poet are well-loved but misunderstood.
"My Brilliant Friend" by Elena Ferrante is the first of the mysterious Italian author's Neapolitan novels. The series tells the story of a life-long friendship between two working class girls in Naples. Critics have called Ferrante “one of the greatest novelists of our time.” Yet nobody knows her true identity. Join Diane and her guests for a discussion of “My Brilliant Friend.”