Is it too late for you?
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Joe Rogan had Ben Shapiro, of the Daily Wire, on his “The Joe Rogan Experience,” podcast today and it was epic!
In this video, we look at body language, eye contact, and vocal tonality to see what is REALLY going on with these guys communication strategies.
We’re going to look at two things:
#1) How Joe Rogan sets the frame and controls the energy of the interview
#2) Ben Shapiro’s “tell,” when he says something he isn’t 100% confident in
It may sound strange but there's a single sentence you can say that can significantly make you more money, without any more effort or time from you.
How do we get that salary figure which we certainly want, and feel we are worth?
This same question can apply to both our present job, where we often are not earning what we desire, or to a new position for which we are currently negotiating.
And, the answer to what the most logical, effective, time-saving method of raising our pay is exactly the same---Ask.
Most people are reluctant to ask for higher wages, and, even when they take the plunge and do so, they come across as supplicative, weak and unconvinced of the credibility of their argument.
Or, on the other end of the continuum, are those who demand more money is an offensive, ham-handed manner which drips of a air of entitlement. Instead, we need to follow a couple of simple steps in discussing a raise, or a higher starting salary with a new employer:
1) First, tell the hiring officials how appreciative you are for your current job, or new job offer, and how excited you are to either keep doing great things for the boss, or to take on that new opportunity.
2) Then, pivot calmly and confidently to the salary issue at a moment which feels right, and ask politely (yet confidently) whether there might be some flexibility of moving you to a higher salary figure. Don't be vague; identify the specific amount which you believe fair and desirable.
3) Finally, provide definitive rationale for why you believe a higher wage is warranted. For example, note a few (not several pages) of your accomplishments and contributions to the company if you now on staff. If interviewing for a new job, laying out the higher cost of living for you and your family of relocating for the new position would be appropriate. Do not just float out a request for higher pay without any concrete reasoning which supports you.
Did you catch the exaggerated, alligator-like hand clap which House Speaker Nancy Pelosi directed toward President Trump during a portion of his State of the Union address?
It was a highly public, somewhat sarcastic swipe by Pelosi, as if to say, "It's about time you said that," or "Your actions don't fit your words, buddy!"
Pelosi and Senate Majority Leader Chuck Schumer seem to have discovered that getting the best of Trump involves engaging in the same type of "bare knuckle" political mud wrestling which the President mastered long ago.
This may well be the "new politics" strategy in this day and age which becomes normal practice for elected officials of both parties.
We can all run into instances where we too are demeaned, belittled, called a name, or, in sum, become a victim of trash talk.
It is important to develop a system to respond to this type of verbal attack effectively and consistently, warding off and even overpowering the aggressor.
Joe Rogan and Twitter's Jack Dorsey sat down on The Joe Rogan Experience Podcast and there was a backlash like no one could have seen coming.
Critics say that Rogan pandered to the liberals by not asking any hard questions. In this video, I'll break down exactly what happened by looking at body language, eye contact, and vocal tonality.
What's the best approach when first meeting a new neighbor in your residential area or apartment complex to initiate a positive interaction? This video illustrates three easy steps, by which you can introduce yourself as an interesting and affable acquaintance who the neighbor will likely look forward to running into again:
1) Break the ice with an empathetic comment, calling on your observations of the person to "get inside their head," and bring up a topic which is likely to strike a personal chord of interest. This can be very mundane, such as a remark about your apartments, the elevator which you may be sharing, or even, (gasp!) the weather.
2) If the response you receive is communicative and contributes toward extending the conversation, continue the interaction in a comfortable, low-key, good humored manner.
3) When it feels right to end the visit, politely say good bye with a "nice to meet you," or "have a good rest of the day." A pleasant, but not over the top or creepy smile should accompany this brief and understated farewell. One major caution---Do NOT ask a woman who you meet for the first time in your apartment or townhouse complex specifically where she lives.
This is intrusive and discomforting in today's world, and is to be avoided. If you mistakenly do ask this question, just be open and honest and back off from the inquiry with a short word of apology. --