charleroper / Charles Roper

There are five people in charleroper’s collective.

Huffduffed (429)

  1. The Art of Letting Other People Have Your Way: Negotiating Secrets from Chris Voss

    Negotiation expert Chris Voss, former lead international kidnapping negotiator for the FBI and author of the excellent book, Never Split the Difference offers some hands-on negotiation training.

    —Huffduffed by charleroper

  2. Writing

    This week we discuss writing! An essential tool to get your voice heard and work seen in the dev community.

    —Huffduffed by charleroper

  3. Take Control of Your Time

    Elizabeth Grace Saunders, founder and CEO of Real Life E and author of “The 3 Secrets to Effective Time Investment.”

    —Huffduffed by charleroper

  4. Cortex #25: Creativity, inc. - Relay FM

    Myke is ruined, Grey (maybe) gets an office, and they both read Creativity Inc.

    —Huffduffed by charleroper

  5. The Incomparable | Fail Fast (Episode 197)

    We love Pixar, and we’re a bunch of creative professional types. So as you can imagine, we devoured “Creativity Inc.”, by Pixar president Ed Catmull. Is it a business book or an anti-business book? How do you foster creativity? Is Pixar’s formula one that provides safety while preventing works of staggering genius? How much is a director or writer the author of a Pixar movie, and how much is the studio itself? And is the wild success of “Frozen” proof of anything?

    —Huffduffed by charleroper

  6. Presentable #24: More Empathy Might Be Making Things Worse - Relay FM

    User research expert Farrah Bostic joins the show to talk about empathy, a term that’s being used and abused a lot these days.

    —Huffduffed by charleroper

  7. Presentable #25: The Tenuous Resilience of the Open Web - Relay FM

    Author and designer Jeremy Keith talks about his new book, Resilient Web Design, and why we keep making the same mistakes over and over.

    —Huffduffed by charleroper

  8. The Changelog #225: 99 Practical Bottles of OOP with Sandi Metz | Changelog

    Sandi Metz joined the show to talk about her beginnings on a mainframe, her 30+ years of programming experience, the ins and outs of OOP, her book Practical Object-Oriented Design in Ruby (aka POODR), as well as her latest book 99 Bottles of OOP which she co-authored with Katrina Owen. We also covered a few listener submitted questions at the end.

    —Huffduffed by charleroper

  9. James Altucher Ep. 220: Matt Mullenweg – Do You Have Your Own Internal “Code”

    I have a rule. After every podcast, I write down 10 things I learned. I don’t know if anyone else does this. Do you do this? Some people make illustrations. They send me what they’ve learned. It’s a creation of a creation of a creation. A drawing of a podcast of someone’s life.

    But I broke my rule. It’s been over a month. And my brain is digging for the lessons from my interview with the creator of WordPress. I think I have Alzheimer’s. Matt was 19 years old when he started WordPress. It was 2003. Now gets more traffic than

    The Wall Street Journal and The New York Times both use WordPress. I use WordPress.

    I wanted to know if it’s still worth the time and effort to make your own site. He said it is. That’s how you break out…

    “We’re trying to revitalize the independent web,” Matt Mullenweg said. He’s 33 now. “It’s not like these big sites are going anywhere. They’re fantastic. I use all of them, but you want balance. You need your own site that belongs to you… like your own home on the Internet.”

    —Huffduffed by charleroper

  10. Yuval Harari, author of “Sapiens,” on AI, religion, and 60-day meditation retreats from The Ezra Klein Show on podbay

    Yuval Harari, author of “Sapiens,” on AI, religion, and 60-day meditation retreatsYuval Noah Harari’s first book, “Sapiens,” was an international sensation. The Israeli historian’s mind-bending tour through the trump of Homo sapiens is a favorite of, among others, Bill Gates, Mark Zuckerberg, and Barack Obama. His new book, Homo Deus, is about what comes next for humanity — and the threat our own intelligence and creative capacity poses to our future. And it, too, is fantastically interesting. I’ve wanted to talk to Harari since reading Sapiens. I’ve had one big question about him: what kind of mind creates a book like that? And now I know. A clear one.Virtually everything Harari says in this conversation in fascinating. But what I didn’t expect was how central his consistent practice of vipassana meditation — which includes a 60-day silent retreat each year — is to understanding the works of both history and futurism he produces. We talk about that, and also:-His theory on how all large-scale collaboration is based on fictions, from mythologies and religions to nationalism to human rights-Why he sees money as one of the greatest stories human beings have ever told-Why he reads only 5-10 pages of a huge number of books-His theory that human beings have moved from venerating gods, to venerating themselves, to venerating data — and what that means for our future-How we treat other animals and what that might imply for how artificial intelligences could treat us -Whether wide swaths of human beings will be rendered useless by advances in computing-The ways in which a narrow idea of what intelligence is — and the way it relates to consciousness — is holding us back from understanding AIThis is one of my favorite conversations we’ve had. Enjoy! Books:-Jared Diamond’s Guns, Germs, & Steel-Frans de Waal’s Chimpanzee Politics-Aldous Huxley’s Brave New WorldTweetPopout Listen on iPhoneListen on AndroidLoading…Download

    —Huffduffed by charleroper

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