Twitter: Who I’m Following, Part 2

Twitter, new logo twitter, twitter logo, twitter emblem, blue twitter bird, In a continuation from , I am listing the people that I am following on Twitter along with a mini-description of who/what they are/have done.

: While I may not always agree with what the UN does (or doesn’t do), I think that the work they do is very important to fostering a global climate of peace. Moreover, I think an organization like the UN would likely be involved in any .

: I am not from Ohio nor do I think that I will ever live in Ohio (long-term), but if Kucinich’s idea of a is ever realized, I will happily submit my resume to be part of that government agency.

: : “Bernie Sanders is the longest serving independent member of Congress in American history.” It just goes to show that it is possible for independents to be elected to the US Congress and stay there and make a difference.

: We can chalk this one up to smart people. If of Al Gore and Joe Lieberman in 2000, the political landscape may look very different — same goes for the scientific landscape. We may not have had the documentary .

: This is the Twitter feed of the complementary healthcare modality of which I am to use.

: A comedian (from Canada) who has some of the funniest bits on race that I have ever seen. For some of his funniest jokes, check out what I wrote about him .

: The current president of the . I’m looking forward to updates from her about new studies connecting consciousness, science, spirituality, and wisdom.

: The founder of “.” I have no doubt that there will be some pleasant reminders from her about “believing your thoughts.”

: I saw Paul give a presentation to a group of students during my sophomore year as an undergrad. I liked his positive message and am glad that he continues to share it with the world.

: I like to think of Louise as the “Queen of Self-Help.” She has helped change so many lives with the principles from “.”

: I wish were on Twitter. is the organization that continues to see the world through the eyes of .

: He has been talking about spirituality for nearly 20 years, but he didn’t get “famous” until he went on Oprah and nearly “broke the internet.” Footage from the ten sessions can be found .

: I recently had the good fortune to read . Of course, there was a to the ideas put forth in the book, but the authors of The Spirit Level have published an updated edition and continue to provide updated information on their blog. My favorite bit in this ongoing debate is a video of the 4 of them (two in favor and two opposed) .

: I don’t remember where I first saw , but I continue to be amazed at how breaks down the issues in a way that can be accessible to many people.

: I first saw Eboo give a lecture during my undergrad called: “” This guy is really smart and like Rachel Maddow, he, too, is a Rhodes Scholar.

: Christiane Amanpour is probably one of the better journalists of the last 30 years. I don’t often watch , but I think she is very smart.

: “Institute of HeartMath is dedicated to conducting research and providing programs for schools and families to facilitate heart-based living.” Some of the research that happens here is incredible. Check out the under “Most Popular Research.”

: The of the . Layton led the to , more than double its previous high. It’s quite possible that he’ll be the first Canadian Prime Minister not affiliated with the (kind of like the ) or (kind of like the ) in history.

: ThreeHundredEight is the Canadian equivalent for FiveThirtyEight. refres to the number of seats in the Canadian House of Commons.

: Elizabeth May is the first member of the to be elected to serve as a .

: Another very smart person. Rifkin wrote . I highly recommend reading it.

: While Robinson has done a number of things, I first learned of him through his TEDTalk called ““. From there I got a hold of his — another great read. I also like the .

: I was first introduced to Hans Rolling through his TEDTalk, “.” I have since learned that he does a number of cool things with statistics on his site, .

: Another really, really smart person. My introduction to was through his book, . He’s the Director of the and, interesting fact: at the age of 29, he became one of the youngest economic professors in the history of Harvard.

: Like I talked about with Ezra Klein yesterday, my first introduction to was through . He seems like a really smart guy that knows his stuff, especially when it comes to politics.

: He is sometimes credited with “.” I can’t say I’m a fan of some of the things he says, especially segments like ‘,’ but he’s smart. I may not continue following him throughout my time on Twitter, but at least initially, I’m going to give it a go.


So this is the rest of the list that I have chosen to initially follow. There’s no doubt that the list of people I follow will expand and as it does, I may do a Part 3 (and Part 4) of this series. Is there anyone I’ve missed? Is there someone you might suggest? Who are you following and why?

Published by Jeremiah Stanghini

Jeremiah's primary aim is to provide readers with a new perspective. In the same vein as the "Blind Men and the Elephant," it can be difficult to know when one is looking at the big picture or if one is simply looking at a 'tusk' or a 'leg.' He writes on a variety of topics: psychology, business, science, entertainment, politics, history, etc.

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