Archive for Francis Fukuyama

To AI, or not to AI: A Review of Max Tegmark’s book “Life 3.0—Being Human in the Age of Artificial Intelligence”

What’s that old saying, “Careful what you wish for.” In my last post, I took a look at Robert Sapolsky’s 2017 book entitled Behave: The Biology of Humans at Our Best and Worst. I concluded my post by stating: “Sapolsky never really mentions the digital age. To say the least, the digital age has the […]

Read More

COMMENT: Liberals Suck, Conservatives Are Morons … Any Questions? (part II of II)

Before we begin I’d like to acknowledge a milestone. This is the 200th blog post here at the Bowlby Less Traveled blog site. Thanks to all who contributed along the way and helped to make BLT a wealth of information concerning Bowlbian attachment theory, for, against, and around. Welcome to part II of a two-part […]

Read More

Digital Skeptic or Analog Celebrant … Which Frame Would You Choose? (part two of two)

Welcome to part two. Let me see if I can get you up to speed. In part one I talked about two frames: digital skeptic and digital celebrant. Simply, digital skeptics view the rise of the digital age with a fair bit of caution and reserve. On the other hand, digital celebrants, well, celebrate the […]

Read More

Digital Skeptic or Analog Celebrant … Which Frame Would You Choose? (part one of two)

OK, pop quiz: Are you … a) a digital celebrant b) a digital skeptic c) both a digital celebrant and skeptic d) none of the above e) confused because you have no clue what I’m talking about If you answered anything but “e”, then more than likely you are familiar with the frames digital celebrant […]

Read More

TRUER WORDS: Evolution Is Blind But Fiercely Focused

As I have written and blogged about many times, our Foundation was (and continues to be) greatly influenced by an article that appeared in the Winter 2004 issue of the Stanford Social Innovation Review (SSIR). The article is entitled Leading Boldly: Foundations Can Move Past Traditional Approaches To Create Social Change Through Imaginative—And Even Controversial—Leadership. […]

Read More