The Weekly Pulse is my content curation and my highlights from readings, books, podcasts, insights, and everything I discovered during the week.
So, let’s go with some discoveries from the week!
#1 – I’m a Rational Optimist – Why I Don’t Believe in AI Doomsday
#2 – The Economic Theory That Explains a Great Career
#3 – How to Listen to Someone You Don’t Agree With
I’m a Rational Optimist – Why I Don’t Believe in AI Doomsday
Source: Scott Young
Author: Scott Young
The article explains how the basic economic concept of supply and demand can determine whether someone will have a successful career.
The article uses the example of a car dealer making more money than a nurse or a teacher. The article states that to have a successful career, one needs to have rare and valuable skills.
The article also explains how skills are often the best starting point for building career capital and reputation and connections tend to follow.
The Simple Economic Theory That Explains Whether You’ll Have a Great Career
Source: Harvard Business Review
Author: April Rinne
Building a career portfolio is a way to broaden your professional identity and career focus. It is a new way to think about, talk about and craft your professional future in order to navigate the ever-changing world of work with purpose, clarity, and flexibility.
It includes skills, experiences and talents that can be mixed, matched and blended and includes traditional paid jobs as well as freelance roles, volunteering, community service and hobbies. Curating your portfolio is more than professional development, it is how you design your life. It gives you greater ownership of your career, as it cannot simply be taken away.
It also helps you to be proactive, learn and contribute in ways that a traditional career path would not. Telling a good portfolio narrative requires understanding how the different things in your portfolio enhance one another.
How to listen — really listen — to someone you don’t agree with
Author: Tania Israel
The article provides tips on how to actively listen to someone you don’t agree with. The author emphasizes the importance of non-verbal attending, which involves giving someone your full attention without speaking, maintaining moderate eye contact, and staying silent.
Reflecting and asking open-ended questions are also key skills in active listening. The article reminds readers that these tools are intended to promote understanding and connection, and should not be forced if they are not working in a particular situation.
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