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The world of work has changed. Technology was supposed to have made our lives easier, but instead we find ourselves on our phones at 10 p.m. on Friday nights, trying to read complex work emails on 5.5″ screens.
A man who retired at 34 says it took him 3 years to stop obsessing over money and start tracking something even more important: his habits
Brandon, aka the "Mad Fientist," is a former software developer who achieved financial independence and early retirement at age 34.
The same question that can chart a path to early retirement is the one Warren Buffett used to build Berkshire Hathaway into a powerhouse
Inversion is a mental model that involves flipping your outlook to prevent the opposite of what you want to happen from happening. Warren Buffett used it to make Berkshire Hathaway successful.
Too many people who want to break their bad habits fool themselves into thinking it’s working thanks to a common mental disconnect
To achieve a tough goal, at some point you'll need to stop planning and start doing. That might mean getting over the fear of failure.
There’s a good reason people don’t exercise enough, eat healthy, or save for retirement, and a straightforward strategy can help them star...
Want to exercise more, eat better, and save for retirement? Punish yourself for bad habits immediately, instead of waiting for future consequences.
There’s an easy strategy to start breaking your worst habits for 2019, and its opposite can help you build the good habits you want
If you're aiming for health and happiness in the new year, you'll want to make your bad habits harder to do — and your good ones easier.
Success comes down to working toward a new, healthier identity, writes productivity expert James Clear in "Atomic Habits."
When you're working toward a goal or a new habit, start by doing the quickest and easiest action possible, says productivity expert James Clear.
Good life advice can be hard to come by. In the last 12 months, we heard lots of it, from experts on relationships, careers, and productivity.
When you're bored with good habits you've been practicing for a while, it can be hard to stick with them. Is the solution a "variable reward" system?