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Man Theory – Dating In the Information Age, Part II. – Before the Millenium

December 12, 2009 1 comment

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In the days of William Wallace, courtship was a much more difficult task.  In addition to keeping up with all of the latest Twitter feeds on the most up-to-date chivalrous tactics, one must also had known how to ride a horse, handle a sword, speak several different languages, and lead a revolutionary army against an imposing neighboring government! Thankfully, over the centuries, many of these tactics have fallen by the wayside, however a few still remain. Read more…

Man Theory – Dating in the Information Age, Part I.

December 9, 2009 3 comments

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The night would be remembered forever…

We had spent hours setting up the basement of our off campus housing in the fall semester of 2001. After throwing parties for months now,  it was now an art – we knew all the key components for a ridiculous night – a DJ, black lights, beer pong tables set upstairs surrounded with couches, trash cans full of the cheapest beer you can find within 20 miles of College Park, Maryland, and depending on who you knew, a smorgasbord of substances that might leave you face down in bed until 4pm the next day. Read more…

All Glory is Fleeting: An Exclusive Interview with Robert Greene, Part II.

December 2, 2009 Leave a comment

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All Glory Is Fleeting, Part II – An Exclusive Interview with Robert Greene

(Editorial Note: Be sure to read Part I of this interview)

Ethan Bishop:  In Lesson 7 – Know Your Environment from the Inside – Out; Connection; you state that to succeed in life and business, you must first connect with your audience and build outwards instead of starting with your idea and finding your audience. That seems like obvious advice yet so many organizations fail at this simple concept. What are some ways that leaders can keep themselves “connected” with the audience? As we continue to rise within our respective social groups and organizations, how can we retain the ability to make confident decisions whilst still keeping our “audience” in mind? Read more…

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