In this part two of the twin-post on the impostor syndrome, I summarise some of the popular and relatively easy ways to stop yourself from self-sabotage.
A two-part blog post on what it's like to have an impostor syndrome as a scientist and how to tell. You probably have it too!
Science can be difficult to understand. But if you are not in with the latest jargon, in can be practically incomprehensible. And here's why that's a bad thing...
To laugh or not to laugh with/at science?
Scientists blame legislators for not taking their research at face value, legislators blame the politicians for not wanting to upset the public in election year, and the public blames everyone, because no one is paying attention to their real questions and concerns. In the end - everyone is unhappy and science suffers.
Our youth seems to be ever so smart and capable with endless opportunities and informations sources to learn from. Why then the youth is still unemployed?
What do we do today around the world to make our cities more energy sustainable? Read a summary in this blog post.
Everyone has views on how policies should be drafted. Policy-makers often find themselves between a rock and a hard place, not understanding the scientific evidence and not getting clear indications from the publics what is the desired way to go. And here's why...
There are many reasons why sometimes employees and employers are unhappy with each other. Do not let your lapse of judgement be one of them!
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