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Silence: The Power of Quiet in a World Full of Noise
Silence: The Power of Quiet in a World Full of Noise
by Thich Nhat Hanh
Edition: Paperback
Price: $9.74
46 used & new from $9.02

4.0 out of 5 stars As enlightening, inspirational, intelligent, helpful the author's other great works, yet......, February 6, 2016
........ the heavy presence of Buddhist teachings and terms very likely fit Buddhists better than non Buddhists who embrace the concepts of zen and mindfulness. In that case, "Taming the Tiger Within" would be a better choice.

p.s. Besides the story of "Angulimala's encounter with and transformation by the Buddha", below please find some favorite passages of mine for your reference.
We are what we feel and perceive. If we are angry, we are the anger. If we are in love, we are the love. If we look at a snowy mountain peak. we are the mountain. While dreaming, we are the dream. pg30-1
We are our thoughts; but we are at the same time much more than just our thoughts. We are also our feelings, our perceptions, our wisdom, our happiness, and our love. When we know we are more than our thoughts, we can make the determination not to allow our thinking to takeover and dominate us. Do our thoughts support our true intention in life? if not, we need to push the reset button. If we aren't aware of our thoughts, they run rampant through our mind and take up residence there. pg50
The majority of our thinking not only doesn't help us, it actually can do harm. We might believe that we aren't causing any harm if we 're just thinking something, but the reality is that the thoughts going through our mind also go out into the world. Just as a candle radiates light, heat, and scent, our thinking manifests itself in various ways, including in our speech and our actions. pg53
Mindfulness means reclaiming attention. pg55
Nonthinking is an art, and like any art, it requires patience and practice. Reclaiming your attention and bringing your mind and body back together for even just ten breaths can be very difficult at first. pg55
Silence doesn't just mean not talking. Most of the noise we experience is the busy chatter inside our own head. We think and we rethink, around and around in circles. That's why at the start of each meal, we should remind ourselves to eat only our food and not our thoughts. We practice giving all our attention to eating. There's no thinking: we just bring our awareness to the food and to the people around us. pg59
Only right thinking is truly useful. Right thinking brings good fruits. In general, 90 percent or more of our thoughts are not right thinking; they just take us around and around in circles and lead us nowhere. The more we think like that, the more dispersion and agitation we bring to our mind and our body.....Right thinking requires mindfulness and concentration. pg75
Silence is ultimately something that comes from the heart, not from any set of condition outside us....If we're truly silent, then no matter what situation we find ourselves in, we can enjoy the sweet spaciousness of silence. pg77
When you say the Four Mantras, you are using the silence inside, along with a few carefully chosen words, to bring healing, reconciliation, and mutual understanding. You are making space inside yourself and offering your spaciousness to the other person. First, "Darling, I am here for you." Second, "Darling, I know you are there, and I am very happy." Third, Darling, I know you suffer; that's why I am here for you." Fourth, "Darling, I suffer; please help." pg111-3
People who are fixated on separating life from work spend the majority of their lives not living. We need to find ways to bring mindfulness, space, and joy into all our activities, not just when we're doing something that seems like play or like meditating. pg137
We have a natural tendency to want to run away from suffering. But without any suffering, we cant fully develop as human beings. When we approach suffering in that way, we actually end up suffering much less, and the suffering can transform itself more easily. pg143
We have to be able to smile to our suffering with peace, just as we smile to the mud because we know that it's only when we have mud (and know how to make good use of the mud) that we can grow lotus flowers. pg145
Being able to stop and be aware of the present moment is part of the definition of happiness. It is not possible to be happy in the future. This is not a matter of belief; this is a matter of experience. pg157

The Courage Quotient: How Science Can Make You Braver
The Courage Quotient: How Science Can Make You Braver
by Robert Biswas-Diener
Edition: Hardcover
Price: $20.29
39 used & new from $5.58

3.0 out of 5 stars Not that scientific. Read like a normal self help book against fear, January 31, 2016
I like very much the story in the Introduction of how the author had earned the respect of the Maasai tribe in Africa by getting nine burns in his chest (which he mistook it would take only one, thanks to the translator). Also, the definition of Courage Quotient = "Willingness to act" / "Fear" is a good hypothesis. Nevertheless, I find the rest of the book dull, and I cannot tell how the author is applying science to make me braver, as promised by the book title. To me, drawing conclusions from fifty people from all walks of life and all corners of the globe which the author calls the Courage 50 is not that scientific. It simply reads like a normal self help book, but less intriguing.

p.s. Below please find some favorite passages of mine for your reference.
Aristotle and Plato were of the opinion that courage was one of the four cardinal virtues, along with justice, temperance, and prudence, and could be perfected only in relation to the others. Plato wrote an important dialogue called Laches....he considers courage both the ability to "stand and fight" on the one hand and "the ability to endure" on the other. He also asks a question about the nature of courage: can animals be brave? pg27-8
People who focus on progress are more likely to enjoy working toward goals, and those who focus on the potential impact of failure are more likely to experience worry. Your focus is a choice. pg135
The very experience of fear itself is the tip off moment, the signal that a possibility for action is opening up and so a choice needs to be made. pg147

Hardwiring Happiness: The New Brain Science of Contentment, Calm, and Confidence
Hardwiring Happiness: The New Brain Science of Contentment, Calm, and Confidence
by Rick Hanson
Edition: Hardcover
Price: $15.87
99 used & new from $10.25

4.0 out of 5 stars Remarkable. Scientific. Practical., January 28, 2016
I was dubious of its long Psychology/Neural Science Academia All Star review list. I am now convinced of its sheer brilliance. The first half on the "what" of the theoretical yet scientific framework is excellent. Pity that the second half on the "how", a protocol the author named as HEAL, is dull. Nevertheless, a landmark work of its genre. Recommended!

p.s. Below please find some favorite passages for your reference.
The brain is good at learning from bad experiences, but bad at learning from good ones….if the mind is like a garden, the “soil” of your brain is more fertile for weeds than for flowers. So it’s really important to plant the seeds of inner strengths by repeatedly taking in the good. Pg15
Simply observing your mind is extremely useful, but you also need to decrease what’s negative and increase what’s positive. My focus is on increasing the positive: growing flowers in the garden of the mind. Which means changing the structures of your brain….Repeated mental/neural activity leaves lasting changes in neural structure: what’s called experience-dependent neuroplasticity. This means you can use your mind to change your brain to change your mind for the better. Pg16
Carrots and sticks are both important, but there’s a vital difference between them. From a survival standpoint, sticks have more urgency and impact than carrots. If you fail to get a carrot today, you’ll have another chance to get one tomorrow, but if you fail to avoid a stick today – whap! -no more carrots forever. Pg20
Your brain is the master regulator of your body. In its responsive mode, it tells your body to conserve energy and to refuel and repair itself. Our ancestors evolved this setting of the brain to prevent, manage, end, and recover from depleting and damaging bursts of stressful activity. For e.g., the endorphins, other natural opioids, and nitric acid oxide that are released when your brain goes green kill bacteria, relieve pain, and reduce inflammation. Unlike pathogenic processes that cause bad health, the salutogenic responsive mode causes good health…..When your mind is in the green zone, your neural networks are no longer in a state of deficit or disturbance, and your hypothalamus becomes less active. As this central controller of thirst, hunger, lust , and other drives quiet down, so does your sense of lack, pressure, and demand. In your brain as a whole, there is less and less basis for aversion, grasping, and clinging; in a word, craving, broadly defined. As deficit and disturbance based motivations fall away, so do worry and irritability, disappointment and drivenness, hurt and shame. As you rest more and more fully in the responsive mode, the underlying neurobiological causes of stress, fear, frustration, and heartache –suffering, also broadly defined - are gradually extinguished. Pg40-41
The avoiding, approaching and attaching systems in your brain have essentially two settings. When you experience that your core needs are met in any system, it returns to its resting state. Its green, responsive mode. In this homeostatic setting, the home base of the brain, your body refuels and repairs itself…..When your brain goes green, you are not disturbed by threat, loss, or rejection, and thus there is no real basis for aversion, grasping, or clinging – for our craving…..On the other hand, when you experience that a core need is not met, due to the negativity bias, your brain quickly shifts into its red, fight/flight/freeze reactive mode. In this allosteric setting, bodily resources are drained while building projects are put on hold. In the red zone, your mind is colored by fear, frustration, and heartache, in terms of the three systems. Pg55

Stillpower: Excellence with Ease in Sports and Life
Stillpower: Excellence with Ease in Sports and Life
by Garret Kramer
Edition: Hardcover
Price: $16.28
66 used & new from $0.01

2.0 out of 5 stars Overstretched on a single concept with minimal practical advice, January 27, 2016
I appreciate the author's re-definition of the term "stillpower" as "The clarity of mind to live with freedom and ease; the inner source of excellence; the opposite of willpower.", normally known as "zen mind", "with the flow" and "in the zone". Yet, I am very disappointed that he had overstretched on the concept and the importance of it, and put no means, absolutely no means at all to help readers to acquire or reach it. Perhaps he intended to make this book as a sales pitch and so he had a full page of "contact information" after the index pages. IMHO, "Trying not to try by Edward Slingerland" and "Trading in the zone by Mark Douglas" are much better reads.

p.s. If it were not for the following quotes, I would have rated this book a one star.
As philosopher and author Sydney Banks, one of my mentors, once said, "Happiness is only one thought away - but first you must find, for yourself, that one xx
I may not be the lion, but it was left to me to give the lion's roar. - Winston Churchill pg29
Failure is an interpretation, not a fact. - Alan Cohen pg129

The Power of Being Thankful: 365 Devotions for Discovering the Strength of Gratitude
The Power of Being Thankful: 365 Devotions for Discovering the Strength of Gratitude
by Joyce Meyer
Edition: Hardcover
Price: $14.37
100 used & new from $2.83

2.0 out of 5 stars So so. Many other works of the author are much better., January 26, 2016
Perhaps "Streams in the Desert" had set too high a standard for the genre of Daily Devotional books, or other works of the author had been so outstanding, I find this book repetitive and lacklustre. Indeed, I would recommend "Never Give Up!: Relentless Determination to Overcome Life's Challenges", "Making Good Habits, Breaking Bad Habits: 14 New Behaviors That Will Energize Your Life" and "21 Ways to Finding Peace and Happiness: Overcoming Anxiety, Fear, and Discontentment Every Day" by the same author. They are much more beautiful and helpful, IMHO.

The Road to Character
The Road to Character
by David Brooks
Edition: Hardcover
Price: $16.99
150 used & new from $9.88

4.0 out of 5 stars Great writing and organising skills. Readable or not, depends, January 25, 2016
This review is from: The Road to Character (Hardcover)
For those who love biographies and appreciate good writings, this is a great read. However, for those who want much moral stuff and have little patience to "know" new guys, I doubt whether they can read the whole book through.

p.s. Below please find some of my favorite passages for your reference.
The self-effacing person is soothing and gracious, while the self promoting person is fragile and jarring. Humility is freedom from the need to prove you are superior all the time, but egotism is a ravenous hunger in a small space - self concerned, competitive, and distinction-hungry. Humility is infused with lovely emotions like admiration, companionship, and gratitude. "Thankfulness," the Archbishop of Canterbury, Michael Ramsey, said, "is a soil in which pride does not easily grow." There is something intellectually impressive about the sort of humility, too. We have, the psychologist Daniel Kahneman writes, an "almost unlimited ability to ignore our ignorance." Humility is the awareness that there's a lot you dont know and that a lot of what you think you know is distorted or wrong. pg8
This self-centeredness leads in several unfortunate directions. It leads to selfishness, the desire to use other people as means to get things for yourself. It also leads to pride, the desire to see yourself as superior to everybody else. It leads to a capacity to ignore and rationalize your own imperfections and inflate your virtues. As we go through life, most of us are constantly comparing and constantly finding ourselves slightly better than other people - more virtuous, with better judgment, with better taste. We're constantly seeking recognition, and painfully sensitive to any snub or insult to the status we believe we have earned for ourselves. pg10
Each night, he catalogs the errors. He tallies his recurring core sins and the other mistakes that might have branched off from them. Then he develops strategies for how he might do better tomorrow. Tomorrow he'll try to look differently at people, pause more before people. He'll put care above prestige, the higher thing above the lower thing,. We all have a moral responsibility to be more moral everyday, and he will struggle to inch ahead each day in this more important sphere. pg12-3

Elon Musk: Tesla, SpaceX, and the Quest for a Fantastic Future
Elon Musk: Tesla, SpaceX, and the Quest for a Fantastic Future
by Ashlee Vance
Edition: Hardcover
Price: $18.90
100 used & new from $12.24

5.0 out of 5 stars One of the handful of the best biographies of a contemporary IT person I had ever read, January 14, 2016
My review title says it all. It's well written, organised, fun and also helpful for enterpreneurs or enterpreneurs wanna be. For those who love it, please read Zero to One by Peter Thiel (a partner of Musk) and "The Everything Store: Jeff Bezos (a rival of Musk) by Brad Stone as well. You will thank me for that.

p.s. Below please find some favorite passages of mine for your reference.
While the good times have been well chronicled, the subsequent bad times have been - unsurprisingly - ignored. It's more fun to reminiscence on irrational exuberance than the mess that gets left behind. pg11
What Musk has developed that so many of the entrepreneurs in Silicon Valley lack is a meaningful worldview. He's the possessed genius on the grandest quest anyone has ever concocted. He's less a CEO chasing riches than a general marshaling troops to secure victory. When Mark Zuckerberg wants to help you share baby photos, Musk wants the human race from self-imposed or accidental annihilation. pg17
The most striking part of Elon's character as a young boy was his compulsion to read. From a very young age, he seemed to have a book in his hands at all times. pg33
All the bankers did was copy what everyone else did. If everyone else ran off a bloody cliff, they'd run right off a cliff with them. If there was a giant pile of gold sitting in the middle of the room and nobody was picking it up, they wouldnt pick it up, either. pg77
To the extent that the financial situation unnerved Musk, he rarely if ever let it show to employees....He always communicated the importance of being lean and of success, but it was never "if we fail, we're done for it," He was very optimistic. pg143
Rarely did Tesla get hung up overanalyzing a situation. The company would pick a plan of attack, and when it failed at something, it failed fast and then tried a new approach. pg165
There's no such thing as a well adjusted public figure. If they were well adjusted they wouldnt try to be a public figure. - Moby pg189
That ability to stay focused in the midst of a crisis stands as one of Musk's main advantages over other executives and competitors. Most people who are under that sort of pressure fray. Their decisions go bad. Eon gets hyperrational. He's still able to make very clear, long term decisions. The harder he gets, the better he gets. pg211
Musk doesnt say, "You have to do this by Friday at 2p.m.." He says, "I need the impossible done by Friday at 2p.m.. Can you do it?" Then, when you say yes, you are not working hard because he told you to. You're working hard for yourself. It's a distinction you can feel. You have signed up to do your own work. pg233
If the rules are such that you cant make progress, then you have to fight the rules. pg242

Everything Is Obvious: *Once You Know the Answer by Watts, Duncan J. [2011]
Everything Is Obvious: *Once You Know the Answer by Watts, Duncan J. [2011]
by aa
Edition: Hardcover
54 used & new from $8.03

5.0 out of 5 stars The best book by a sociologist I had read so far! (And he is a true social scientist!), January 13, 2016
I had recommended this book to a handful of the most intelligent people/scholars I know. And I am proud and honored to present to you the feedback of Ms. Ruby Lam, my friend and business partner, as follows:-

"Isn't it obvious?!" is a remark commonly made when someone sees a connection and thinks this is the only logical answer, and in many cases, it's followed up with "this is just common sense". What a smarty!

In the book, Watts invited readers to revisit the definition of "common sense" and that how often what people refer as "common sense" is actually "common nonsense". What we did are simply taking the easy way without really getting sweat over the details. Or we simply want a quick answer and move on, aka jumping to conclusion, or common pitfall of a fixed mindset. In fact, this is how our brain is wired to learn, through shortcuts, and simplify.

Simple is good, but only after we gone through the complex to truly understand.
“If you want me to give you a two-hour presentation, I am ready today. If you want only a five-minute speech, it will take me two weeks to prepare.” ' Mark Twain

What I like most is the uncommon sense discussions:

- Best laid plans is a myth, flexibility in strategy and constant and honest evaluation is the key. Always expect new inputs and adjust the plan. "Running change" focusing on both long and short term impacts.
- History is history and future is the future. While we can learn from history, there are huge risk to think what works then will work now. Be vigilant.
- Be cautious in becoming "Qu'ils mangent de la brioche" (Let them eat cake) unintentionally.
- Make sure we get to the right metric "If we can't measure, we can't manage"

One key take out is to stop being lazy and do think deep and hard often, and ask why and whether that is the only explanation. Remember there is no average, average is just a mathematical outcome :-)

p.s. Below please find some of my favorite passages for your reference.

Economics is all about choice, whilst sociology is about why people have no choices. – James Duesenberry Pg32
This kind of circular reasoning – X succeeded because X had the attributes of X – pervades commonsense explanations for why some things succeed and other fail…..The circularity evident in commonsense explanations is important to address because it derives from what is arguably the central intellectual problem of sociology – which sociologists call the micro- macro problem. The problem, in a nutshell, is that the outcomes that sociologist seek to explain are intrinsically “macro” in nature, meaning that they involve large number of people. However,……it is necessarily the case that all these outcomes are driven in some way by the micro actions of individual humans, who are making choices……Pg60-62
It may not matter much that commonsense reasoning lead to us think that we have understood the cause of something when in fact we have only described it, or to believe that we can make predictions that in fact we cannot make. By the time the future has arrived we have already forgotten most of the predictions we might have made about it, and so are untroubled by the possibility that most of them might have been wrong, or simply irrelevant. And by the time we get around to making sense of what did happen, history has already buried most of the inconvenient facts, freeing us to tell stories about whatever is left…..Where these mistakes do start to have important consequences is when were rely on our common sense to make the kind of plans ……affect large numbers of people over extended periods of time, and so do need to work consistently across many different specific contexts. ….By their very nature, effective marketing or public health plans do depend on being able to reliably associate cause and effect, and so do need to differentiate scientific explanation from mere storytelling. By their very nature, strategic plans do necessarily make predictions about the future, and so do need to differentiate predictions that can be made reliably from those that cannot….It is worth asking whether or not there is a better, uncommonsense way to go about making them. Pg156-7
The kinds of predictions that common sense tells us we ought to be able to make are in fact impossible for two reasons. First, common sense tells us that only one future will actually play out, and so it is natural to want to make specific predictions about it. In complex systems, the best we can hope for is to reliably estimate the probabilities with which certain kinds of events will occur. Second, common sense also demands that we ignore the many uninteresting, unimportant predictions that we could be making all the time and focus on those outcomes that actually matter. In reality, however, there is no way to anticipate, even in principle, which events will be important in the future. Even worse, the black swan events that we most wish we could have predicted are not really events at all, but rather shorthand description – the French Revolution, The Global Financial Crisis. Predicting black swans is therefore doubly hopeless, because until history has played out it is impossible even to know what the relevant terms are. It’s a sobering message. But just because we cant make the kinds of predictions we’d like to make doesn’t mean that we cant predict anything at all. As any good poker player can tell you, counting cards wont tell you exactly which cards is going to show up next, but by knowing the odds better than your opponents you can still make a lot of money over time by placing more informed bet, and winning more often than you lose. Pg161-2
Trust no one, especially yourself. Pg171
The one method you don’t want to use when making predictions is to rely on a single person’s opinion – especially not your own. The reason is that although humans are generally good at perceiving which factors are potentially relevant to a particular problem, they are generally bad at estimating how important one factor is relative to another. Pg172
Rather than attempting to anticipate correctly what will work in the future, they should instead improve their ability to learn about what is working right now. Then, like Zara, (adopts what we might call a measure and react strategy), they should react to it as rapidly as possible, dropping alternatives that are not working - no matter how promising they might have seemed in advance – and diverting resources to those that are succeeding or even developing new alternatives. Pg187-8.
As different as they appear on the surface, in fact, all these approaches to planning – along with Mintzberg’s emergent strategy, Peretti’s mullet strategy, crowdsourcing, and field experiments – are really just variations on the same general theme of “measuring and reacting. Pg211
Plans fail not because planners ignore common sense, but rather because they rely on their own common sense to reason about the behavior of people who are different from them…..We must reply less on our common sense and more on what we can measure. Pg212
Much of life is characterized by what the sociologist Robert Merton called the Matthew Effect, named after a sentence from the book of Matthew in the Bible, which laments “For to all those who have, more will be given, and they have an abundance; but from those who have nothing, even what they have will be taken away.” Matthew was referring specifically to wealth, but Merton argued that the same rule applied to success more generally. Pg228

How to Solve Problems and Make Brilliant Decisions: Business thinking skills that really work
How to Solve Problems and Make Brilliant Decisions: Business thinking skills that really work
by Richard Hall
Edition: Paperback
Price: $24.99
52 used & new from $9.99

5.0 out of 5 stars Useful! Practical!, January 8, 2016
I am surprised yet honored to be the first reviewer of this great book. IMHO, it's well written and organised with plenty of good cases and quotes. Very helpful indeed! Highly recommneded!

p.s. Below please find some favorite passages of mine for your reference.

Controlling our first impressions and training our gut or our instincts is the starting point to becoming a better thinker. Our unconscious is at work in decision making prior to our conscious mind engaging…...We live in do-do times and deep thinking is as out of fashion as is deep reading and carefully, structured, thoughtful writing of which we see less and less. We tweet and we skim. We do not ponder because pondering is, well it’s sort of, ponderous and old fashioned. Pgxii
The trouble with the world is that the stupid are cocksure and the intelligent are full of doubt. – Bertrand Russell pg14
The weight problem you should really be worrying about is mental obesity. David Ryan Polgar said this is our biggest thinking issue because we binge on junk information. He goes on, “A healthy digital lifestyle is about finding a balance between information consumption and reflection, which allows the information to move to a higher level of thinking. A healthy digital lifestyle consists of less data, better information, more reflection and mental exercises.” Pg15
How you present and package your thinking distinguishes thinking from great thoughts. Consumers like you to market your thinking and dress it up, not just let your thought escape like a moment of mental flatulence….Working out how to present your thinking at its best forces you to get the thoughts to be clear, simple and compelling. Jack Welch said, “I always thought that chart making clarified my thinking better than anything else.” Pg117
A decision without an alternative is a desperate gambler’s throw. – Nassim Nicholas Taleb pg31
Trying to sell one option choice is frankly not selling at all; it’s coercion. Pg31
A CEO, before making a really expensive investment decision, gets his team to do a pre-mortem: “Imagine that it’s five years on and this has been a catastrophe…what went wrong and could we have foreseen it?” And another who always asks his team to see things from a competitor’s viewpoint: “What would you think and, more importantly, what would you do if you were our biggest competitor?” pg32
When circumstances change I change my mind. What do you do? – John Maynard Keynes pg36
You’ve got to define the precise nature of the problem. “Help!” is not a brief. Pg49
Asking your colleagues “What do you think?” is likely to provoke some action. Pg69
Humans have this tendency to overdramatize and give too much weight to rare probabilities because we like vivid stories. Pg105
John Kearon, CEO of Brain Juicer, has produced the best derogatory line I’ve yet come across on most research and the value it brings to decision making and forecasting: “heavy on numbers, light on insight, dead on arrival”. Pg107
Provide for the worst; the best can take care of itself. – Yiddish proverb pg107
Be careful. Bend a few rules but don’t break hearts or risk breaking the business. Pg179
If you can’t explain it simply, something’s wrong. Pg183

Creating Business Agility: How Convergence of Cloud, Social, Mobile, Video, and Big Data Enables Competitive Advantage
Creating Business Agility: How Convergence of Cloud, Social, Mobile, Video, and Big Data Enables Competitive Advantage
by Ankit Kumar Verma
Edition: Hardcover
Price: $39.11
38 used & new from $14.94

1.0 out of 5 stars A high level, dull and shallow introduction to the latest ICT of little practical and discussion value, December 28, 2015
My review title says it all. Unless you are totally ignorant of how Facebook, Twitter, Youtube, Google, Amazon and Wechat are affecting your life, which I doubt much, please give this a pass.

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