Marc provides a deeper look into the history of psychology: “Psychology today is the science of behaviour and mind and includes the study of conscious and unconscious phenomena, as well as feeling and thought.”
Osho states, “In deep compassion you will be able to help many more people – because, in fact, compassion is the only thing that helps.”
Osho explains that the psychology of the buddhas does not work with the mind, its uniqueness is meditation, watchfulness, witnessing, leading to transcendence.
In this essay, Marc explores responsibility and groupthink in the wake of the events in Rajneeshpuram, shown in the docuseries Wild Wild Country.
There is an ancient and well-kept secret to happiness which the Great Ones have known for centuries, writes Shemsi Prinzivalli.
Tammy Kennon explores the rather unsettling changes happening in our brains, minds and emotions with the constant exposure to the internet and electronic gadgets. Published on February 28, 2017, in ‘The Week’, USA, and SOTT.
Dr. Mercola, always on the forefront about improving health and well-being, writes about the results of a Danish study on the impact of exposing oneself to FB. Published in Wake Up World on January 20, 2017.
Psychologists explain why our minds tend to shut down when confronted with the alternate view of what happened on 9/11, writes Alex Pietrowski. Published in Waking Times on June 30, 2016.
Adult colouring has become a thing — and with good reason, says Laine Bergeson at Discovery News on October 20, 2015.
Ian Sample writes in The Guardian that psychologists have found that people are distracted from the task at hand nearly half the time, and this daydreaming consistently makes them less happy.
My friend, who has a PhD. in computing, and whose thesis was on ‘artificial intelligence’, says that man is a biochemical computer and nothing more.
Brandon Keim of wired.com reports on Neuroscientist Christof Koch’s radical theory of how networks might become conscious.
A new look at this psychological theory proposed by Abraham Maslow in his 1943 paper ‘A Theory of Human Motivation’