On Monday we published the first part of our interview with Professor Givens, who is one of the leading authorities on body language. Apart from social and family situations, his work is sought after by judges, lawyers, and law enforcement agencies. This week we bring you the second part.
Lawyers, judges, social workers, sales people, physicians and even law enforcement agencies such as the FBI consult him. Professor David Givens is one of the ultimate body language experts. His subject is so interesting that we shall be publishing his interview in two parts in order to cover as many areas as possible.
With the Youth Global Forum Dubai 2017 less than two months away, Youth Time International Movement are excited to invite experts and participants from all over the globe to share their knowledge, ideas, and cultural experiences. As we enter the final stretch before the event commences, we begin to interview the speakers and trainers who will pass on their expertise and advice to attendees. One of these experts is Professor. Shem Wandiga, Former Member of the General Committee and the Advisory Committee on Environment of the International Council for Science (ICSU).
How does success differ from fame? What does the work day of a musician who inspires crowds of fans all over the world look like? What is the role of luck in the life of a musician? Answers to these and other questions were given us by Ben Gold, the British trance music DJ.
Meike Bartels is University Research Chair and Professor of Genetics and Well-being in the Department of Biological Psychology at VU University, Amsterdam. After an internship at the Queensland institute of Medical Research in Brisbane, Australia, she graduated in Psychology at the VU University. Her master’s degree is in Physiological Psychology, with a special focus on Behavioral Genetics. She obtained her PhD degree in 2003, and the title of her thesis was “Behavior Problems, Cognition, and Hormones.” We are pleased to have scheduled an exclusive interview with her.
Her name is Tara Djokic, and once upon a time, she was a rebel bored with school. It took her five years and many silly jobs on her CV to realise she wanted to be an astrobiologist. A hiking trip to New Zealand and the stunning scenery she saw there awakened in her a curiosity to know more about the planet beneath her feet. That is how it all started. This spring, Tara (30), now a PhD student at the Australian Centre for Astrobiology at the University of New South Wales, and a team of her colleagues discovered the oldest ever known traces of life in hot springs in the Pilbara region, Australia. These remains of microbial life in land-based hot springs date back almost 3.5 billion years, which is about 3 billion years earlier than previously known hot springs were recorded in the rock record. This discovery could break the belief that life was created in the ocean and can mean it all began in hot water on land. Tara finds her purpose in studying life, the Earth, and the weirdness of the world around us. This is her story.