In Greg Gutfeld’s new book, ‘The Plus,’ the Fox News host offers advice on how to live an authentic life. It’s a subject he knows a little something about.
This scene in ‘The Bachelorette’ speaks to a larger issue, that people consider themselves religious, yet they don’t actually want to follow their religion.
What kind of ‘help’ are Americans seeking by spending $10 billion on self-help? According to Aristotle, humans simply want to know how to be happy, and how to be good.
There’s no 13th rule in which Peterson suggests that to live a meaningful life one should pick up a deadly weapon, walk into a mosque, and murder innocent Muslims in the middle of prayer.
It’s that time to commit to a new year’s resolution. Rather than resort to the go-to pledges of years past, such as dieting and working out, here are 58 fresh ideas.
New Year’s resolutions are a polite conversation piece while at a party with friends and family. It is a bunch of worthless empty talk, and the worst sort of virtue signaling possible.
Start with the classics, don’t be afraid to skip around, and know the book’s intended audience to figure out if it’s right for you.
If the idea of another self-help book leaves you feeling tired before you have even turned one page, try some Jesus-help instead.
A close read of the popular psychologist’s must-read book proves the silliness of claims his message is harmful to women and minorities. But it might threaten your soul.
Oprah, the high priestess of telling people what they want to hear, recently advised a 14-year-old girl, ‘The highest honor on earth that you will ever have is the honor of being yourself.’ False.
Depression is not all-powerful and treatment is available, but to get help, you need to lean on the people around you and seek assistance from experienced professionals.
Comedian Andy Boyle has written ‘Adulthood for Beginners,’ a self-help book that is, despite his best efforts, unintentionally hilarious.
A new study finds a connection between millennials’ high rates of ‘self-care’ and their obsessive use of the Internet — it’s where millennials get solutions, including ones to problems they didn’t previously know they have.
Bestselling self-help author Charles Duhigg touts the secrets to personal growth and high productivity. But is it even possible for a book to make you ‘Smarter Faster Better’?
Two cultural revolutions occurred in the sixties. One was political, the other religious and therapeutic.
It’s as if human desire has grown so weary of natural constraints and so content with its own appetite it would prefer to label self-indulgence as “self-help” and be done with it.
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