•   
  •   

Weird News Back to the future: How we can act more future-oriented

11:45  23 october  2020
11:45  23 october  2020 Source:   gq-magazin.de

BTS on gaining respect in the US: ‘We definitely feel that’

  BTS on gaining respect in the US: ‘We definitely feel that’ NEW YORK (AP) — Loud and happy screams erupt in unison from the seven-member pop stars BTS when they hear they have notched their first No. 1 hit on the all-genre Billboard Hot 100 chart. “DREAM,” yells band member RM. “It still doesn’t feel real,” adds SUGA, speaking in Korean through a translator. “We’re really happy.” “Dynamite,” the group’s first all-English song, debuted at No. 1 on the U.S. music charts this week, making BTS the first Korean pop act to top the chart. The upbeat song even supplanted “WAP,” the raunchy smash hit by Cardi B and Megan Thee Stallion, to claim the No. 1 position.“Never expected it,” RM tells The Associated Press of beating “WAP” for the top spot.

Back to the Future is a 1985 American science fiction film directed by Robert Zemeckis and written by Zemeckis and Bob Gale. It stars Michael J. Fox, Christopher Lloyd, Lea Thompson, Crispin Glover

More people want a new Back to the Future film than want a new instalment in any other franchise. But one of its creators says doing another movie would be like Walking though the Manchester Opera House foyer a week before the first performance of Back to the Future : The Musical means picking

Who hasn't woken up in the morning with a bad hangover and thought: The last three drinks that really shouldn't have been. Although we know that our actions will have negative consequences in the future, we often do not act accordingly. We eat more sweets and save less than we set out to do. (Read also: What we miss in the home office )

new-work-kolumne-voraussicht-karriere-business.jpg © Getty Images new-work-column-prospect-career-business.jpg karriere-dr-max-neufeind.jpg © Annika Nagel karriere-dr-max-neufeind.jpg

That this is us and today is more important than possible future consequences, we experience not only in relation to our own lives. Companies and politicians also find it difficult to act with foresight. Kodak developed the world's first digital camera as early as the 1970s, but management did not dare to fully rely on digitization, so that the company had to file for bankruptcy in 2012. We have known the consequences of climate change for several decades, but we are only now starting to get really serious about sustainability. On a small and large scale, there is this gap between what we find right in the abstract when we think about the future and what we do today. (Also interesting: Become more productive - without time management )

Virus measures targeted by protesters despite case spikes

  Virus measures targeted by protesters despite case spikes LONDON (AP) — Demonstrators took the streets of London, Tel Aviv and other cities on Saturday to protest coronavirus restrictions, decrying how the measures have affected daily life even with infection rates rising in many places and the global death toll approaching 1 million. In the U.K., the latest official estimates released Friday showed that new infections and coronavirus hospital admissions have been doubling every seven to eight days. Britain has Europe’s highest death toll since the start of the pandemic, with 41,821 confirmed virus-related deaths.

Back to the Future Day was a real-life event that was celebrated on Wednesday, October 21, 2015, across the globe. It commemorated the day to In this article, we have prepared several interesting activities which revolve around the concept of “ future ” and will enable the students not only to practice

Back to the Future is an American science fiction adventure comedy film series written and directed by Robert Zemeckis, produced by Bob Gale and Neil Canton for Steven Spielberg's Amblin

In the current crisis situation it may seem futile or even foolish to even think about the future. Who knows what our work, our economy, our life will be like in a few months or even years? And yet I am sure: right now, in a time of rapid change, is the right time for employees and companies to learn how to act in a more future-oriented manner.

This is why we find it so difficult to act with foresight.

Let us start with the question, why it is so difficult for us to choose our actions today more in the light of future consequences. One of the main reasons is: Our future selves are a stranger to us. At least stranger than the person reading this text. The bonus we get at the end of the year is worth less to us than if we got it right away. Behavioral economists call this phenomenon that consumption, enjoyment or well-being have a lower value in the future, therefore “time discounting” - a discount on future experiences.

Paul McCartney plays snippet of unheard Beatles song Just Fun on Radio 2

  Paul McCartney plays snippet of unheard Beatles song Just Fun on Radio 2 Sir Paul McCartney marks his late bandmate John Lennon's 80th birthday by performing a snippet of the unheard Beatles song, 'Just Fun', on BBC Radio 2.To celebrate the occasion, Sean Ono Lennon - Lennon's son with Yoko Ono - interviews his dad's bandmate, McCartney, his godfather, Sir Elton John, and his half sibling, Julian Lennon, on BBC Radio 2 for the two-part documentary, 'John Lennon At 80', which airs on October 3 and October 4 between 9 and 10pm.

BACK TO THE FUTURE : THE ULTIMATE TRILOGY will include all three movies in collectible discbook packaging plus a bonus disc including all-new bonus content. For the first time, the past, present and future collide in eye-popping Ultra HD resolution for a time-traveling celebration. New 4K Ultra HD

In a much more serious case of Biff's rather aggressive infatuation with Lorraine, which she does George shows up, thinking he was going to stop Marty from acting it out, but instead must actually Marty: Doc, I'm from the future . I came here in a time machine that you invented, and I need your


Video: Weekly horoscope Sagittarius: This is what your stars predict for the new week (October 19-25, 2020) (News.de)

This preference for the present is also related to the fact that the future is an abstract idea and no concrete experience. In abstract terms, we know that it would make sense to think about new business models now, so that we can be more successful in five years' time and do a more responsible job with a higher income. But that reward is far away. Very close, however: The many comments on my perfectly edited Instagram picture. (Worth reading: Does our work have to make sense? )

So do we have to accept that we humans are simply not made to do things today that will only pay off tomorrow or the day after tomorrow? No, because there are tools with which individuals, companies and societies can act in a more future-oriented manner. Bina Venkataraman was a climate advisor in Barack Obama's team and, out of annoyance about our collective forgetting of the future, has compiled these tools in her book “The Optimist’s Telescope”.

Jon Bon Jovi has lost friends to COVID-19

  Jon Bon Jovi has lost friends to COVID-19 Rock star Jon Bon Jovi says COVID-19 has affected him personally as he has lost "“friends and neighbours” to the virus.Jon Bon Jovi has lost “friends and neighbours” to coronavirus.

Wondering how much your travel contributes to climate change? Measure your carbon emissions in Social scientists have found that when one person makes a sustainability- oriented decision, other To find out how many emissions you need to ‘buy’ back , you can use its handy carbon footprint calculator.

Back to the Future : Biff to the Future #6 was the sixth issue of the Back to the Future : Biff to the Future comic series by IDW Publishing. It details the events that occurred in the 1985A timeline before Doc Brown and Marty McFly stopped Biff Tannen from using the Grays Sports Almanac to change his

These tools can help us

Just as a telescope enables us to look into the distance - for example to estimate whether a meteorite will hit the earth - Venkataraman asks us to travel into the future in order to get out of tomorrow Making the right decisions today. What may sound esoteric is the essence of decision research over the past few years. Two of the tools can be used by anyone and currently seem particularly helpful to me:

Perspective Taking: If our future self is alien to us, then we have to find a way to put ourselves in his position and look at our current actions from his perspective. In an experiment by the California psychologist Hal Hershfield, test subjects were confronted with an aged virtual reality version of themselves. The result: You made significantly more future-oriented savings decisions. You can also have this trick easier: write an email to yourself twenty years from now. Explain which professional decisions you made during the corona crisis and why you made them: which opportunities you took and which you deliberately did not. What risks you took and what considerations you made. Reading this email from time to time could change some of your decisions in the months ahead. Prospective Hindsight : If the future is only a pale abstraction compared to the colorful present, then we have to bring it to life. Imagine an ideal work day in 2025 as vividly as possible. How exactly does it look? What do you do, who do you work with? Are you in an office or somewhere else entirely? Then think about how this future came about. What were the main decisions? Where did your actions and decisions matter?

In moments of change it is not easy to put the safe here and now aside and give priority to an uncertain future. But that is exactly the chance that lies in such moments. We shouldn't let it slip away.

Our new columnist Dr. Max Neufeind is an occupational and organizational scientist, new work expert and deals with the digital transformation of economy and society.

In Sudan, Ethiopian refugees try to rebuild life in their camp .
© ASHRAF SHAZLY An Ethiopian refugee sells tea, in a transit camp in Sudan, November 26, 2020 Samarwat Tkhali, 10, has been walking around for a week the streets of "Village 8" in Sudan, where thousands of Ethiopians have taken refuge fleeing the war in Tigray. To survive, she sells the chocolate cakes bought by her father. In this miserable village, where some 15,000 Ethiopian refugees are crowded near the border, she approaches the people by asking them timidly: "Do you want to taste one?".

usr: 4
This is interesting!