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Aza Raskin, Tristan Harris, Center for Humane Technology
Your Undivided Attention
Technology companies are locked in an arms race to seize your attention, and that race is tearing apart our shared social fabric. In this inaugural podcast from the Center for Humane Technology, hosts Tristan Harris and Aza Raskin will expose the hidden designs that have the power to hijack our attention, manipulate our choices and destabilize our real world communities. They’ll explore what it means to become sophisticated about human nature, by interviewing hypnotists, magicians, experts on the dynamics of cults and election hacking and the powers of persuasion. How can we escape this...
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Ratings & Reviews
4.9 stars from 773 ratings
Must listen!
Thank you for making this! Such a good podcast, eye opening!!
kithkinweddings via Apple Podcasts · Canada · 09/23/20
Valuable, timely and approachable
Thank you for bringing in such diverse guests and never backing down from the difficult conversations. Thank you for being part of the line of defense of us little guys and blowing the whistle.
Frikirater via Apple Podcasts · Spain · 09/22/20
Amazing and informative
In times of idle browsing and tabloid news today making the headlines, this podcast really provokes thought and simulates conversation about what’s happening around us that we imbibe in a mindless manner.
M0n@JaJ via Apple Podcasts · Great Britain · 09/21/20
Recent Episodes
A new documentary called The Social Dilemma comes out on Netflix today, September 9, 2020. We hope that this film, full of interviews with tech insiders, will be a catalyst and tool for exposing how technology has been distorting our perception of the world, and will help us reach the shared...
Published 09/09/20
This summer, Facebook unveiled “2Africa,” a subsea cable project that will encircle nearly the entire continent of Africa — much to the surprise of Julie Owono. As Executive Director of Internet Without Borders, she’s seen how quickly projects like this can become enmeshed in local politics, as...
Published 09/02/20
In 1940, a group of 60 American intellectuals formed the Committee for National Morale. “They’ve largely been forgotten,” says Fred Turner, a professor of communications at Stanford University, but their work had a profound impact on public opinion. They produced groundbreaking films and art...
Published 08/06/20
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