How to Develop a Growth Mindset at Your Workplace — MiddleMe

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Our mindset is a powerful asset that some people often do not recognize. It is our mindset that drives us to explore and hone our skills, but there are times our mind also causes us to have doubts. This is often true if you do not believe in yourself. Nowadays, the term “growth mindset” is […]

via How to Develop a Growth Mindset at Your Workplace — MiddleMe

Hashtag #WorstJobEver Tweets — MiddleMe

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It has been some time ago since my last hashtag post, so I thought instead of showing you how others love their jobs, I am going to reveal some of the #WorstJobEver tweets. Maybe.. just maybe, you won’t feel so bad about your current job and maybe this will be a wake up call you […]

via Hashtag #WorstJobEver Tweets — MiddleMe

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Don’t forget how powerful WE THE PEOPLE are, cast aside your differences join hand in hand that way we know when they start to try and take us. I’ll stand by anyone no mater their differences especially if it means we can rebuild the nation after this all passes.

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I hate the damn savages. I couldn’t give a flying fuck about the Iraqis.

Chris Kyle, US Navy Seal from Texas who bragged about killing 255 Iraqis in his memoir.

(AKA the “hero” of the movie American Sniper)

#is this real?????

Chris Kyle, a US navy Seal from Texas, was deployed to Iraq in 2003 and claimed to have killed more than 255 people during his six-year military career. In his memoir, Kyle reportedly described killing as “fun”, something he “loved”; he was unwavering in his belief that everyone he shot was a “bad guy”. “I hate the damn savages,” he wrote. “I couldn’t give a flying fuck about the Iraqis.” He bragged about murdering looters during Hurricane Katrina, though that was never substantiated.

The real American Sniper was a hate-filled killer. Why are simplistic patriots treating him as a hero? The Guardian

What tends to happen when you’re good at your job is that you also come to enjoy it. In Kyle’s book, he admitted, “I love war.” He described killing as “fun.” He noted that “I couldn’t give a flying fuck about the Iraqis,” going on to explain that “I hate the damn savages.” But are the sacrifices of war still sacrifices when you enjoy them? Is heroism still heroism when you’re motivated by hatred?

The moral element of war’s theater—in Kyle’s book, and again as Cooper portrays Kyle in the film—is populated in his mind by good guys and bad guys, by superheroes and villains, by, essentially, cowboys and Indians. (At the Washington, D.C. premiere of the film this week, Bradley Cooper described the film not just as a character study, but also as a classic Western.) Just as foxholes have no atheists, battlefields are not places that tend to afford moral ambiguity. 

American Sniper Makes a Case Against ‘Support Our Troops’ The Atlantic

“I don’t shoot people with Korans,” Kyle retorted to an Army investigator when he was accused of killing an Iraqi civilian. “I’d like to, but I don’t.”

Death of an American SniperSalon

(via cundtcake)

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In today’s rush we all think too much, seek too much, want too much and forget about the joy of just Being.

 Eckhart Tolle (via purplebuddhaproject)

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A list of people who have associated with Jeffrey Epstein over the years would take in the world of celebrity, science, politics – and royalty.