It’s spooky & so 1084 except the internet owns anyone who is connected. It was TV but now smart phones. texting. tablets. laptops. CGI. communication. I find it overwhelming at times but I am addicted. But I feel it is healthy for me. The reasons are beyond infinite. But that would be impossible to explain.
Have a Listen & hear about the changing reality or fantasy.
Thinking. Solving. Impowerment. Being with Our Own Self. Nothing wrong with that. People are a necessity for some, more for others. But we separate the Animals Kingdom. Destroy their lives as we do our own. SO WHAT IS IMPORTANT? WHAT DO WE LOOK FOR TO LIVE A FULFILLED LIFE? THRIVE. CREATE. ART. WRITE. TRY TO FIGURE IT OUT. WHATEVER YOU WANT WITHOUT HARMING OTHER LEAVING BEINGS. <3 jkm Ps. This an intensive thought provoking TED Talk. Inspirational thinking.
When genius and insanity hold hands – TED Talk
Published on Aug 28, 2014
This talk was given at a local TEDx event, produced independently of the TED Conferences. The internet is a horror film starring all of us — will we step out of line and create something different? Ondi Timoner (two-time Sundance Grand Jury Prize winner) explores what happens when genius and insanity hold hands to create the impossible. In the future, 40% of jobs may be eliminated by technology — but were you working on your dream anyway?
Ondi Timoner has the rare distinction of winning the Grand Jury Prize at the Sundance Film Festival twice, for “Dig!” (2004) and “We Live in Public” (2009). She currently produces and hosts the only documentary talk show in the world, BYOD (Bring Your Own Doc), which has more than 150 episodes, and has created an online network for entrepreneurs, innovators and artists documenting the top thought-leaders and doers who use technology to disrupt old paradigms, called A Total Disruption.
Timoner has also directed numerous commercials for such clients as Ford, State Farm, the Clinton Foundation and many music videos for artists including Lucinda Williams, The Jonas Brothers, The Vines, OK Go and Fastball, which garnered her a Grammy nomination in 1998. She is a fellow of the Sundance Institute and the Tribeca All-Access Program, and has been a member of the Director’s Guild of America since 2006.