The Power of Play
We know that sports and exercise are essential for still-developing bodies and minds, building not only muscle power and better coordination, but confidence, focus, creativity and teamwork. But we also know that youth aren't getting the physical activity they need — school gym classes and recess have been cut in the US, technology is pulling people inside, and poverty and terror are curtailing active living around the world. What impact will all that have on the leadership capacity of the next generation? What will it mean for productivity, the capacity to learn, and global health?
Festival: 2014

Watch and Listen: Society

In the US marketplace,11.6 million businesses are owned by women. Growth in this sector has increased by 114 percent... See more
Since 2016, we’ve watched women rack up unprecedented wins in statehouses, city halls, and even Congress — and... See more
Language is a subjective thing, but one so deeply ingrained in our consciousness that accepting linguistic change... See more
In aggregate, men in America are suffering. As many as ten million are missing from the workforce; jobs their fathers... See more
“To be principled means to consistently operate with principles that can be clearly explained,” writes Ray Dalio,... See more
Too often, the decisions we make are driven by fear. With its companions worry and anxiety, it permeates our lives and... See more

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