460: Understand How People See You. Heidi Grant Halvorson, author of "No One Understands You and What to Do About It," explains the science of perception.
543: Building Emotional Agility. Susan David, author of "Emotional Agility" and psychologist at Harvard Medical School, on learning to unhook from strong feelings.
Turning Kids Into Grown-Ups. Parenting is fraught with uncertainty, changing with each generation. This hour, TED speakers share ideas about raising kids and how — despite our best efforts — we're probably still doing it wrong. Guests include former Stanford dean Julie Lythcott-Haims, former firefighter Caroline Paul, author Peggy Orenstein, psychologist Dr. Aala El-Khani, and poet Sarah Kay.
Parenting Doesn't Matter (Or Not As Much As You Think). The multibillion-pound parenting industry tells us we can all shape our children to be joyful, resilient and successful. But what if it’s all bunk? Intelligence Squared are bringing together a panel of top geneticists and parenting experts to explore just how important parenting is.Arguing in favour of the motion are Robert Plomin, Psychologist and Professor of Behavioural Genetics at the Institute of Psychiatry, Psychology and Neuroscience at King’s College London; and Stuart Ritchie, Lecturer in the Social Genetic and Developmental Psychiatry Centre at King’s College London.Arguing against the motion were Susan Pawlby, a developmental Clinical Psychologist with over 30 years of experience working with mothers and babies both in clinical and research contexts; and Ann Pleshette Murphy, a therapist, parenting counsellor and advocate for young children and their families.The debate was chaired by Xand van Tulleken, a medical doctor and broadcaster who has presented numerous shows for the BBC and Channel 4, often alongside his identical twin brother Chris. For information regarding your data privacy, visit acast.com/privacy
Rank #1: #31 • IoT Security and Privacy w/ Terry Dunlap, Founder & CEO, Tactical Network Solutions. After an early arrest for hacking, Terry Dunlap grew up to work for the good guys—first with the NSA, and now as the Founder & CEO of Tactical Network Solutions. TNS helps ensure that manufacturers consider security for the whole IoT product lifecycle. In this episode we get deep into Internet of Things security and privacy starting with the current (awful!) state of “things”, whether companies are starting to get “get” IoT security, and what the future will be like.Terry Dunlap, Founder & CEO, Tactical Network SolutionsTerry Dunlap is Founder & CEO of Tactical Network Solutions. He spent over fives years as an intelligence analyst, programmer, trainer, and speaker with the US National Security Agency (NSA) before starting Tactical Network Solutions (TNS) in 2007. TNS specializes in cyber risk mitigation of IoT and other connected devices. Through meticulous examination of the heart and soul of IoT devices—firmware—Mr. Dunlap’s company discovers hidden attack vectors that place IoT devices squarely into the crosshairs of hackers. Prior to his NSA experience, Mr. Dunlap held network security positions at Western Kentucky University and Deloitte & Touche, LLP. Prior to that Mr. Dunlap worked at Fidelity Investments. Mr. Dunlap earned a Master of Science in Network Security from Capitol College (now Capitol Technology University) and a Bachelor of Arts in Political Science and Economics from Case Western Reserve University. About Tactical Network Solutions Fortune 500 companies and governments around the world come to Tactical Network Solutions, LLC for our reverse engineering training programs, firmware evaluations and cyber risk mitigation strategies. TNS discovers hidden attack vectors in IoT and other connected devices using the Centrifuge IoT Security Platform to rapidly conduct firmware evaluations and mitigate cyber risks.
Rank #2: #30 • Building the IoT w/ Maciej Kranz, VP Strategic Innovations Group, Cisco. In this episode we discuss the business feasibility of the Internet of Things and what needs to happen to make this a viable business asset or possibly complete business model. Maciej Kranz, VP of the Strategic Innovations Group at Cisco, wrote the book on “Building the Internet of Things” and we discuss what he discovered working with a multitude of clients. Maciej Kranz, vice president, Strategic Innovations Group, at Cisco brings 30 years of networking industry experience to his position. He leads the group focused on incubating new businesses, accelerating internal innovation, and driving co-innovation with customers and startups through a global network of Cisco Innovation Centers. He is frequently interviewed by the media about Internet of Things technology. Maciej is also the author of the new book, “Building the Internet of Things” A book that dissects the business models and strategic necessities to make IoT a sustainable reality. Click on the book to get your copy today!
Rank #1: IoT Standards – What do you Mean?. The IoT Business Show is brought to you by the Iot-Inc Certified IoT Professional (ICIP) online training & certification program: http://www.iot-inc.com/training Listen to this analysis episode with Bruce Sinclair where he analyses the latest IoT news or practices or unanswered IoT questions from a business perspective. In this episode, Bruce discusses what it actually means when discussing standards in IoT and how they are related to protocols and why we can’t standardize everything in the Internet of Things. Read the rest of the show analysis notes at: http://www.iot-inc.com/what-do-you-mean-by-iot-standards-podcast/ Consider taking 60 seconds to leave an honest review and rating for the podcast on iTunes. They are extremely helpful when it comes to ranking the show and you can be sure I read every one. And lastly, don't forget to subscribe to the podcast to get automatic updates every time a new episode goes live.
Rank #2: Raising the IQ of San Francisco with Pervasive Smart City Networks. The IoT Business Show is brought to you by the Iot-Inc Certified IoT Professional (ICIP) online training & certification program: http://www.iot-inc.com/training What’s the IQ of your city? There are a few ways to raise it to become a smart city. The bottom-up approach starts with a few IoT pilots to see what sticks and what the operational implications are. The top-down approach looks at the city as a platform providing interconnectivity. In this episode of the IoT Business Show I speak with Miguel Gamiño, San Francisco’s CIO, about his approach to make his city the smartest of them all. Read the rest of the show analysis notes including the transcripts at: http://bit.ly/IoTPodcast60notes Consider taking 60 seconds to leave an honest review and rating for the podcast on iTunes. They are extremely helpful when it comes to ranking the show and you can be sure I read every one. And lastly, don't forget to subscribe to the podcast to get automatic updates every time a new episode goes live.
Rank #1: Episode 1: How to build hardware that doesn’t suck. Welcome to the inaugural Internet of Things Podcast with Stacey Higginbotham. It’s super exciting to be able to share the show with all of you, after these past few weeks of Gigaom closing its doors and us wondering about the fate of the show. This week my co-host Kevin Tofel and I have missed three … Continue reading Episode 1: How to build hardware that doesn’t suck
Rank #2: Episode 228: Ring uses police as a sales channel. We should name our show the Internet of Privacy Violations Podcast. This week Kevin and I talk about Apple and Microsoft sending voice utterances to contractors and what the industry overall has done to clarify this fact to consumers and also let folks opt-out. We also talk about Microsoft’s discovery that IoT devices are an entry point for hackers and ask for feedback on whether a printer is an IoT device. Then we follow up on Ring’s work with police departments, which doesn’t make me feel good at all. In more fun news we finally discover what Google’s Mistral is, we find a new device from Walmart and discuss a new tech alliance. From there we talk about a new hub for your cameras, Arlo Pro getting HomeKit support and a new roving digital assistant from Asus. We close by answering a question about connected weather stations. Serious question: Do you think a printer is an IoT device? If no, what would you call it? I feel like this is kind of a “Is a hot dog a sandwich?” question. — Stacey Higginbotham (@gigastacey) August 6, 2019 Our guest this week is Meirav Oren, CEO and co-founder of Versatile Natures. She explains how to get non-tech firms to adopt AI and IoT and why she thinks cameras are not the best IoT sensor to use. She also tells me how she thinks the construction industry will evolve over the next decade as it adopts new technology. You’ll gain a lot from this interview. Hosts: Stacey Higginbotham and Kevin Tofel Guest: Meirav Oren, CEO and co-founder of Versatile Natures Sponsors: Nutanix and DigitalOcean Is a printer an IoT device? We want to know. Ring has turned police officers into its sales channel and that isn’t okay What’s Walmart’s Project Franklin? To get non-tech people to adopt AI, you need trust The future of construction can be found in chip manufacturing
Rank #1: Is the world getting better or worse? A look at the numbers | Steven Pinker. Was 2017 really the "worst year ever," as some would have us believe? In his analysis of recent data on homicide, war, poverty, pollution and more, psychologist Steven Pinker finds that we're doing better now in every one of them when compared with 30 years ago. But progress isn't inevitable, and it doesn't mean everything gets better for everyone all the time, Pinker says. Instead, progress is problem-solving, and we should look at things like climate change and nuclear war as problems to be solved, not apocalypses in waiting. "We will never have a perfect world, and it would be dangerous to seek one," he says. "But there's no limit to the betterments we can attain if we continue to apply knowledge to enhance human flourishing."
Rank #2: How to disagree productively and find common ground | Julia Dhar. Some days, it feels like the only thing we can agree on is that we can't agree -- on anything. Drawing on her background as a world debate champion, Julia Dhar offers three techniques to reshape the way we talk to each other so we can start disagreeing productively and finding common ground -- over family dinners, during work meetings and in our national conversations.