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We feel instinctively that societies with huge income gaps are somehow going wrong. Richard Wilkinson charts the hard data on economic inequality, and shows what gets worse when rich and poor are too far apart: real effects on health, lifespan, even such basic values as trust.
In "The Spirit Level," Richard Wilkinson charts data that proves societies that are more equal are healthier, happier societies.
Public health researcher
It's the challenge of our age: How do we end poverty? Hear ideas and results from economists, philanthropists, activists working -- in labs and on the ground -- to wipe it out.
12 talks · Curated by TED
Advertising impressario Rory Sutherland has given TEDTalks on the general life lessons to take from advertising, and the incredible importance of seemingly small details for producing big results. Now, he's released "Rory Sutherland: The Wiki Man," a collection of essays and interviews on the art, science, and life of advertising. TED's.
Posted December 8, 2011
What do a disease-fighting epidemiologist (retired) and an up-and-coming social psychologist have in common? They're both fascinated by the unseen social problems hidden behind the word "inequality." Beyond the lack of access to money and power -- what does inequality do to us as human beings? Epidemiologist Richard Wilkinson (TED Talk.
Posted August 6, 2014
Chris Anderson, left (with Bruno Giussani, right): "It's a beautiful truth that all knowledge is connected. And now: It's time for TED!" Photo: James Duncan Davidson / TED Biologist Lee Cronin at #TEDGlobal asks: What is life? What is the most basic unit of matter that can evolve? Photo: James Duncan Davidson / TED Annie Murphy.
Posted July 12, 2011
We feel instinctively that societies with huge income gaps are somehow going wrong. Richard Wilkinson charts the hard data on economic inequality, and shows what gets worse when rich and poor are too far apart: real effects on health, lifespan, even such basic values as trust. (Recorded at TEDGlobal 2011, July 2011, in Edinburgh, Scotland. Durat.
Posted October 24, 2011
"If there is this big difference, with some people worth everything and other people worth nothing, where do you come?" So asks Richard Wilkinson in the trailer for the forthcoming documentary based on his influential book The Spirit Level. Wilkinson, an epidemiologist, spent his career examining health issues caused or worsened by poverty a.
Posted June 28, 2013
TEDGlobal 2013 will bring dozens of speakers to the stage with ideas to make you “Think Again.” As the conference begins in just four days, here is a look at some of the slated speakers who made the news this week. Plus, a few notables from TEDGlobals of the past. Alessandro Acquisti studies the tension between our desire for privacy and the.
Posted June 5, 2013
"If there is this big difference, with some people worth everything and other people worth nothing, where do you come?" So asks Richard Wilkinson in the trailer for the forthcoming documentary based on his influential book The Spirit Level. Wilkinson, an epidemiologist, spent his career examining health issues caused or worsened by poverty and i.
Posted June 28, 2013
In 2009, epidemiologists Richard Wilkinson and Kate Pickett published the book The Spirit Level, making a bold case that economic inequality within a society, the size of the gap between rich and poor, has corrosive effects from the bottom of society right up to the top. Wilkinson spoke about their book and research this summer at TEDGlobal.
Posted October 26, 2011
Announcing the speaker lineup for TEDGlobal 2011 -- happening July 11-15, 2011, in Edinburgh, and via webcast around the world. The 12 sessions of TEDGlobal expand on the overall conference theme, "The Stuff of Life," with session titles such as "Bodies," "Bad Guys," "Coded Patterns". TEDGlobal is hosted by Bruno Giussani, TED's Europ.
Posted June 2, 2011
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Please note the punctuation used Name of author or editor, religion. Most often, As You Like It Essay to a straightforward celebratory ending in the fashion of Robert Greene and Henry the Fifth.
We are pleased to announce that the winner of the 2012 prize essay competition is: Prof. Tzachi Zamir from the University of Jerusalem, Israel.
The theme for the 2012 prize essay was 'Philosophy and the expressive arts'. The winning paper is titled 'Unethical Acts' and is due to be published in 2013.
The 2013 Essay Prize
The Philosophical Quarterly invites submissions for its 2013 international prize essay competition, the topic of which is ‘Philosophy and natural language ’.
How far can investigation of natural language guide inquiries in metaphysics, epistemology, philosophy of mind, or other areas outside philosophy of language? What is implied about the nature of language or its relation to its subject matter?
We welcome submissions of 8,000 words or fewer addressing these or other questions about philosophy and the expressive arts.
Electronic submission is preferred and contributions may be sent as email attachments to email@example.com.
Essays should be typed in double spacing. Most formats are acceptable, but PDF is preferred. Alternatively, non-electronic submissions may be sent to the address below.
Three copies of each essay are required and these will not be returned. All entries will be regarded as submissions for publication in The Philosophical Quarterly, and both winning and non-winning entries judged to be of sufficient quality will be published.
The closing date for submissions is 1st November 2013.
All submissions should be headed 'Philosophy and natural language’ Prize Essay Competition (with the author's name and address given in a covering letter, but NOT in the essay itself) and sent to:
The Journal Manager
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( 2013 ). British Journal of Psychotherapy. 29. 561
Rozsika Parker Essay Prize 2013
Rozsika Parker, author of Torn in Two: The Experience of Maternal Ambivalence and The Subversive Stitch: Embroidery and the Making of the Feminine. represented WPF/FPC on the BJP's Board for many years. She remained a member of the Journal's Editorial Advisory Panel until her death in 2010. She was well known for her commitment to creativity. in both art and clinical practice, and our new Essay Prize focuses on a critical engagement with this theme. The Journal is particularly interested in factors that support creativity in clinical or theoretical work, and those that may militate against it.
The Prize has two entry routes: a Student Path and a Post-Qualification Path. Authors should indicate under which route they wish to be considered.
Students or qualified clinicians are invited to submit original papers on adult or child psychotherapy or psychoanalysis. on either clinical or theoretical topics. The Student path is open to students on clinical trainings, on university courses in psychoanalytic studies, and on university courses where psychoanalysis is a significant component ; the Post-Qualification path is open to clinical practitioners only.
In addition to the focus on creativity. the application of psychoanalytic theory to questions of gender. art, literature, film and music is also welcomed. Authors should consult the BJP's submission guidelines (particularly in relation to confidentiality. where clinical material is concerned) and prepare their work with the Journal's
[This is a summary excerpt from the full text of the journal article. The full text of the document is available to journal subscribers on the publisher's website here .]
It is the second year in a row that Wilkinson Eyre has scooped the prize for the best new international building outside the European Union having picked up the gong in 2012 with its £600 million Guangzhou International Finance Centre in China.
Described by the judges as ‘an outstanding example of sustainability in action’, the two glasshouses cover more than 20,000m², with one featuring a dry Mediterranean climate and the other a cooler, more moist climate.
RIBA president and judge, Stephen Hodder said: ‘There have been a number of attempts to design greenhouses to show people unable to travel widely what the natural world has to offer.
‘The UK led the way with Kew and latterly the Eden Project. What Wilkinson Eyre have done in Singapore is much harder and an even more impressive achievement, in that cooling plants in a sub-tropical climate is necessarily less energy efficient than keeping hot-house plants warm in a temperate climate.
‘Yet here they have produced greenhouses covering two hectares that are carbon-positive. What’s more they have pushed the boundaries not only environmentally but also structurally, giving the city a new and public landmark. I am delighted to award Wilkinson Eyre with the 2013 Lubetkin Prize.’
Read Ruth Slavid’s building study (AJ 29.11.12)Project data
Client National Parks Board
Contract value £350 million
Structural engineer Atelier One
Environmental engineer Atelier Ten
Contractor Woh Hup
Completion date June 2012
Gross internal area 20,280m²
Wilkinson Eyre scoops the 2013 Lubetkin Prize for Gardens by the Bay
The 2013 RIBA Lubetkin Prize for the best new international building has been scooped up by Wilkinson Eyre and Grant Associates for their Cooled Conservatories at Singapore’s Gardens by the Bay. How do the world’s largest climate controlled greenhouses manage to be carbon positive despite the demands of creating a cool environment within the tropical Singapore climate? Read on to find out!
Speaking about Wilkinson Eyre and Grant Associates ‘ collaboration for Singapore’s Gardens by the Bay project. RIBA President Stephen Hodder highlighted that “Cooling plants in a sub-tropical climate is necessarily less energy efficient than keeping hot-house plants warm in a temperate climate. Yet here they have produced greenhouses covering two hectares that are carbon-positive”.
Two curved glass structures, the Flower Dome and Cloud Forest represent contrasting ecosystems, The flatter curved greenhouse has a mediterranean feel, the other contains a 35-meter-high ‘mountain’, waterfall, cascading vertical planting and walkways through the tree canopy. Both explore the relationship between people and plants and highlight how climate change and destruction of tropical cloud forests threaten the Earth’s biodiversity.
Low-energy glass lets in 64% of available light but admits only 38% of the corresponding solar gain. The domes utilize natural ventilation, while nearby self-powering solar trees expel hot air. Rainwater is collected from the glass roof, stored, and used for irrigation. A biomass boiler provides heat and electricity entirely from the park’s green waste.
Wilkinson Eyre won the same prize in 2012 for the innovative Guangzhou finance centre. RIBA said that the designers “have pushed the boundaries not only environmentally but also structurally, giving the city a new and public landmark.” The RIBA Lubetkin Prize is named in honour of the Georgia-born architect, who established London’s influential Tecton Group in the 1930s.