30 Speeches on Human Behavior and Choices
From Money Changes Everything to Making Choices Easier
By: Jaime Neely
Nov 7, 13
Human behavior and choices is a topic intensely studied by scientists, sociologists and psychologists. The deeper the knowledge on this topic, the more businesses can apply it to their teams, branding and marketing strategies and the better consumers can be understood.
As these speeches demonstrate, there are a number of factors that go into one’s decision-making process and the set of things that motivate them.
Rory Sutherland’s speeches hone in on how one’s perspective has massive effects on the choices one makes and the way one behaves. The way one perceives something can result in different motivations than others. He often speaks of intangible value, meaning that people will behave based on what they view as having more value than something else.
The speech by David Rand reveals that the majority of Western society is motivated by things that will somehow benefit them. Consciously or subconsciously people are weighing the benefits of situations during which their participation is present.
These speeches offer fascinating discussions on human behavior and choices from a number of perspectives and scenarios.
The Art of Self-Motivating
Adverse Effects of Common Sense
Setting Milestones to Reach Goals
Illusions in Decision-Making
Money Changes Everything
Researching Human Behavior
Motivating With Urgency
How to Bypass Temptation
The Placebo Effect
Consumerism and Human Instinct
Self-Induced Poor Choices
Unconscious Brain Behavior
The Power of Intangible Value
Reasons Behind Bad Decisions
Understanding Human Motivations
Getting People to Change
Scientifically Evaluating Motivation
Motivation Over Manipulation
Making Choices Easier
The Power of Acknowledgement
The Power of Perspective
The Faults of Moral Code
Making Better Choices Today
Motivations for Ambitious Achievements
The Power of Social Networks
The Downsides to Freedom
Finding Inspiration Through Sabbatical
Pain and Social Adaptation
Disappointment as Inspiration
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