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SO LONG, LONER — IT’S ALL ABOUT TEAMS NOW The next sentence may require heavy lifting, so give it a tug. “Dialogue accesses knowledge that is otherwise inaccessible to individuals... Read More

SIBLING-SHARED INHERITANCES Red Flags, Yellow Flags…or Green Flags? In his "Children in a Rowboat" articles 1 , Atlanta attorney Robert Edge perpetuates a popular notion... Read More

REMARKS BY THE CHIEF JUSTICE WILLIAM H. REHNQUIST George Mason University Commencement May 22, 1993 Time is a wasting asset. Most of us realize this truth too late to avoid spending a lot of time... Read More

RAISING RICH KIDS! GROWING UP WEALTHY…AND HUMAN Raisin g Rich Kids is available at , Barnes & Noble , Borders and at Xlibris where an Ebook is also available. Wealth... Read More

OUTSIDE DIRECTORS’ EMOTIONAL ROLE Directors are well advised to heed the old adage ‘noses in, fingers out.’ But in family firms, don’t forget about the heart. “Noses in, fingers... Read More

NOTES ON SOCIAL INTELLIGENCE - PART 7: SOCIAL INTELLIGENCE – SUMMARY AND IMPLICATIONS I. The High Road and the Low Road Our social brains are hard wired to connect with other people. We are designed to be sociable, even in routine... Read More

NOTES ON SOCIAL INTELLIGENCE - PART 6: FINDING THE SOCIAL "SWEET SPOT" “Frazzle” is a neural state in which emotional upsurges hamper the workings of the brain’s executive center – when the biology casts out of our... Read More

NOTES ON SOCIAL INTELLIGENCE - PART 5: STRESS IS SOCIAL Part V: Stress is Social Medical science has begun to detail the biological pathways through which others get under our skin, for better or... Read More

NOTES ON SOCIAL INTELLIGENCE - PART 4: GENES, ENVIRONMENT AND RELATIONSHIPS Since the human Genome project was complete in 2003, geneticists have been swamped with new genetic information. How do the genes we were born with... Read More

NOTES ON SOCIAL INTELLIGENCE - PART 3: NARCISSISTS, MACHIAVELLIANS AND PSYCHOPATHS In “I-It” relationships, we treat others as things, not persons. One’s I-It approach can be merely detached or utterly exploitive. “I don’t care... Read More

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