Miguel: Of course. Before, I was a doctor. I used to practice surgery. I have always operated with one of my brothers, who is a neurosurgeon. In a while, I discovered that it wasn`t enough for me not to understand the human body because I had a bigger challenge. I really want to understand the human mind, because I see that almost every problem, of someone, really comes from the human mind. I see science and technology developing very strongly, and they are evolving very, very quickly, but psychology is lagging behind. In short, I decide to stop being a doctor. I went back to my mother`s house and got her wisdom, and maybe I`ll do 10 years with her. [Inaudible 00:02:43] have an apprentice. I take people everywhere, to [inaudible 00:02:47], really what is my place of teaching. I took her to Machu Picchu, Egypt, Greece, many places. All of this is because I really want to understand how the human mind works, and the result of all these studies was the four chords, because the challenge is not to go to everyone and describe what psychology is, to say, “It`s ego, over-me.” At the beginning of the new year, we talk about mutual aid with the bestseller the Four Agreements by Don Miguel Ruiz.
Fitness guru and author Alec Penix joins us for this discussion Of The Stacks Book Club. The book outlines four pillars that must be followed to lead a happier and freer life. There are no spoilers today, so join this conversation about personal growth and self-love. Peter: It`s beautiful. Katie Byron, who is also on this podcast, talks about her four questions, and her second question is, “How do I know it`s true?” And that seems to be a very relevant question. When you say “I`m ugly” or “I`m weak.” It`s true? You might even say, “Yes, I probably think it`s true” because you`ve been convinced. You have been domesticated. This is your belief system.
Ask, “How do I know this is true?” Help yourself challenge this next hypothesis. You can recognize this name because he is the author of one of the most influential spirituality books of our time. I sit down with Don Miguel to discuss how we can transform these four chords into our way of life, from our bullied children to more and what`s really important in life.
Together, we are always better. Musqueam Territory – Vancouver, British Columbia – The First Nations Health Authority (FNHA) and the Public Utilities Alliance of Canada (PSAC) celebrated the renewal of their collective agreement after several months of negotiations. The official signing ceremony for the renewal of the FNHA psac collective agreement was held at the Musqueam Cultural Centre and brought together senior leaders and representatives of the FNHA and PSAC. All negotiations for the agreement took place on First Nations territory and included elders who supported the work through prayer, wisdom and input. The original agreement, signed in 2015, was a milestone as one of the first collective agreements of its kind in Canada. These negotiations were unique in that they incorporated first nations perspectives, values and sensitivities. “We are proud to be part of the renewal of this historic agreement between our members and the First Nations Health Agency, as both parties have done an incredible job of integrating First Nations principles and practices into negotiations,” said CSPIP President Debi Daviau. Together, we are always better,” said Joe Gallagher, CEO of the FNHA. We thank our partner PSAC for their professionalism and respect during the negotiations. “I would like to thank the bargaining team for their hard work and the members for their unwavering support during this unique round of negotiations,” said Magali Picard, National Executive Vice-President of the PSAC. “I want to thank our FNHA PSAC members – they should be proud of their solidarity and hard work, and they can look forward to a treaty that improves working conditions and recognizes First Nations culture.”
Added to this are economic measures and outcomes that go beyond the parallel behaviour of oligopolistic firms and are largely incompatible with unilateral behaviour, but are largely consistent with explicitly coordinated measures. The most potential factors are generally listed, without any attempt to differentiate them in terms of judicious economic categorization or their probative value for the derivation of agreements. In this article, we provide a taxonomy for plus factors as well as a methodology for ranking plus factors with respect to their strength to infer explicit agreements, the strongest of which are called “Super Plus factors”. Transaction Cost Economics (TCE) argues that there are behavioural and informational factors and product characteristics that influence the level of transaction costs (Williamson, 1979).