Charles Duhigg

Charles Duhigg (born 1974) is a Pulitzer-prize winning American journalist and non-fiction author. He was a reporter for The New York Times and is the author of two books on habits and productivity, titled The Power of Habit: Why We Do What We Do in Life and Business and Smarter Faster Better.

Charles Duhigg
Charles Duhigg at TechCocktail in 2012
Charles Duhigg at TechCocktail in 2012
(photo by Geoff Livingston)
Born1974 (age 44–45)
NationalityAmerican
Alma materYale University (1993-1997, History)
Harvard Business School (2001-2003, MBA)
OccupationJournalist, Author
EmployerThe New York Times
Known forWriting, Journalism
Websitecharlesduhigg.com

Early life

Charles Duhigg was born in 1974 in New Mexico. He graduated from Yale University and earned an MBA from the Harvard Business School.[1]

Career

Duhigg is a former Los Angeles Times staff writer. Between 2006 and 2017, he was a reporter at The New York Times.[2] He currently writes for The New York Times Magazine and other publications.

Duhigg was one of a team of New York Times reporters who won the 2013 Pulitzer Prize for Explanatory Reporting for a series of 10 articles about the business practices of Apple and other technology companies.[3][4] Duhigg wrote or co-wrote the series Toxic Waters,[5] Golden Opportunities,[6] and was part of the team that wrote The Reckoning.[7]

Duhigg's book about the science of habit formation, titled The Power of Habit: Why We Do What We Do in Life and Business,[8] was published by Random House on February 28, 2012. An extract was published in The New York Times entitled "How Companies Learn Your Secrets." [9] The Power of Habit has spent over three years on The New York Times's bestseller lists.

He is also the author of Smarter Faster Better: The Secrets of Being Productive in Life and Business,[10] which was released on March 8, 2016. It became a New York Times Best Seller on March 27, 2016.[11]

Personal life

Duhigg resides in Brooklyn, New York City.[12]

Awards

Books

  • The Power of Habit: Why We Do What We Do in Life and Business[26][27][28]
  • Smarter Faster Better: The Secrets of Being Productive in Life and Business

References

  1. ^ "Alumni Magazine". Harvard Business School. Charles Duhigg (MBA ’03)
  2. ^ "Charles Duhigg". The New York Times. Retrieved 2012-02-22.
  3. ^ "The 2013 Pulitzer Prize Winners - Explanatory Reporting". Pulitzer.org. Retrieved 15 April 2013.
  4. ^ "2013 Journalism Pulitzer Winners". New York Times. 15 April 2013. Retrieved 15 April 2013.
  5. ^ Duhigg, Charles. "Toxic Waters - Series". The New York Times.
  6. ^ Duhigg, Charles. "Golden Opportunities - Series". The New York Times.
  7. ^ Goodman, Peter S.; Morgenson, Gretchen. "The Reckoning - Series". The New York Times.
  8. ^ ISBN 978-1-4000-6928-6
  9. ^ Duhigg, Charles (February 16, 2012). "How Companies Learn Your Secrets". The New York Times.
  10. ^ ISBN 978-0812993394
  11. ^ "Bestseller List". March 27, 2016.
  12. ^ a b "B'klyn Writer Wins Award For Series on Senior Citizens". Brooklyn Daily Eagle. June 4, 2008. Retrieved May 4, 2010.
  13. ^ "Slain California editor posthumously honoured with George Polk Award". The Hindu. Chennai, India. February 19, 2008. Retrieved May 4, 2010.
  14. ^ "Honors" (fee required). The Washington Post. March 13, 2008. Retrieved May 4, 2010.
  15. ^ "2008 Gerald Loeb Award Winners Announced by UCLA Anderson School of Management". Fast Company. October 28, 2011. Retrieved February 1, 2019.
  16. ^ "Scripps Howard Foundation Announces National Journalism Awards Winners". Scripps Howard Foundation. March 12, 2010. Archived from the original on 2010-05-01. Retrieved May 4, 2010.
  17. ^ "Complete List of Investigative Reporters and Editors Winners and Finalists". Editor & Publisher. March 29, 2010. Retrieved May 4, 2010.
  18. ^ "Loeb Winners". UCLA Anderson School of Management. June 29, 2009. Retrieved February 1, 2019.
  19. ^ "2010 Communication Awards". October 14, 2010. Retrieved November 1, 2010.
  20. ^ "Winners: SEJ 9th Annual Awards for Reporting on the Environment". October 17, 2010. Retrieved November 1, 2010.
  21. ^ "SABEW Names Winners in the Best in Business Contest". Wireless News. March 26, 2009. Archived from the original on November 4, 2012. Retrieved May 4, 2010. (Subscription required (help)).
  22. ^ "New York Times Wins Big at Deadline Club Awards Dinner". Retrieved November 1, 2010.
  23. ^ "Past Winners of the Oakes Award". Columbia Journalism School. Archived from the original on January 16, 2012. Retrieved February 22, 2012.
  24. ^ "The 2013 Pulitzer Prize Winners - Explanatory Reporting". Pulitzer.org. Retrieved 15 April 2013.
  25. ^ "2013 Journalism Pulitzer Winners". New York Times. 15 April 2013. Retrieved 15 April 2013.
  26. ^ "How You Can Harness 'The Power Of Habit'", Morning Edition, NPR Radio, February 27, 2012
  27. ^ Duhigg, Charles (February 16, 2012). "How Companies Learn Your Secrets". The New York Times.
  28. ^ USA Today March 2, 2012 page B1 "Even the signs have eyes these days"

External links

Aurelian Honor Society

Established in 1910, the Aurelian Honor Society ("Aurelian") is the fifth oldest landed secret society at Yale University in New Haven, Connecticut. It is a member of the Ancient Eight, which also includes Skull and Bones, Scroll and Key, and other "Sheff Societies" such as Book and Snake, Myth and Sword, and Berzelius.

Catalyst Conference

The Catalyst Conference (or simply Catalyst) is a series of leadership conferences focused on a new generation of church leaders.

Commencement speech

A commencement speech or commencement address is a speech given to graduating students, generally at a university, generally in the United States, although the term is also used for secondary education institutions.

The "commencement" is a ceremony in which degrees or diplomas are conferred upon graduating students. A commencement speech is typically given by a notable figure in the community, during the commencement exercise. The person giving such a speech is known as a commencement speaker. Very commonly, colleges or universities will invite politicians, important citizens, or other noted speakers to come and address the graduating class.

A commencement speech is less bound by the structure found in other forms of public address, like eulogies or wedding speeches. The speaker accordingly enjoys a unique freedom to express him or herself. Executive speechwriter Anthony Trendl writes

A commencement speech, simply, is an opportunity to share your experience, values and advice. The precise form is up to you. This affords the speaker a platform to say amazing, unlimited things.

David Barboza

David Barboza is an American journalist.

Duhigg

Duhigg is a surname. Notable people with the surname include:

Bartholomew Thomas Duhigg (1750?–1813), Irish legal antiquary

Charles Duhigg (born 1974), American journalist and non-fiction author

Edward Conard

Edward W. Conard is an American businessman, author and scholar. He is the New York Times bestselling author of The Upside of Inequality: How Good Intentions Undermine the Middle Class and Unintended Consequences: Why Everything You've Been Told About the Economy Is Wrong. Conard is a visiting scholar at the American Enterprise Institute for Public Policy Research. Previously, he was a managing director at Bain Capital, where he worked closely with former presidential candidate Mitt Romney.

Habit

A habit (or wont as a humorous and formal term) is a routine of behavior that is repeated regularly and tends to occur subconsciously.The American Journal of Psychology (1903) defines a "habit, from the standpoint of psychology, [as] a more or less fixed way of thinking, willing, or feeling acquired through previous repetition of a mental experience." Habitual behavior often goes unnoticed in persons exhibiting it, because a person does not need to engage in self-analysis when undertaking routine tasks. Habits are sometimes compulsory. New behaviours can become automatic through the process of habit formation. Old habits are hard to break and new habits are hard to form because the behavioural patterns which humans repeat become imprinted in neural pathways, but it is possible to form new habits through repetition.When behaviors are repeated in a consistent context, there is an incremental increase in the link between the context and the action. This increases the automaticity of the behavior in that context. Features of an automatic behavior are all or some of:

efficiency

lack of awareness

unintentionality

uncontrollability

List of 2012 This American Life episodes

In 2012, there were 29 new This American Life episodes.

Episode 454 – "Mr. Daisey and the Apple Factory"

This American Life retracted this episode two months after it was originally broadcast, after learning that Mike Daisey exaggerated or fabricated various claims about his experiences in China. The investigation behind the retraction is the subject of episode 460, "Retraction."

Act 1: Mr. Daisey Goes to China – Mike Daisey

Act 2: Act One – Ira Glass

Episode 455 – "Continental Breakup"

Act 1: Currency of Dreams

Act 2: Eurotopia

Act 3: Ooh, I Shouldn't Have Done That!

Act 4: Do-Over

Act 5: What's a Greek Accountant Got to Do with Me?

Episode 456 – "Reap What You Sow"

Act 1: Alien Experiment

Act 2: Ain't Nobody Here But Us Chickens – Danny Lobell

Episode 457 – "What I Did for Love"

Act 1: Best Laid Plans

Act 2: 21 Chump Street

Act 3: Cold Stone Dreamery – Ben Loory

Act 4: Fantastic Mr. Fox – Jeanne Darst

Episode 458 – "Play the Part"

Act 1: The Audacity of Louis Ortiz – Ryan Murdock

Act 2: Wife Lessons

Episode 459 – "What Kind of Country"

Act 1: The Sound of Sirens

Act 2: Dream Come True

Act 3: Do You Want a Wake Up Call?

Episode 460 – "Retraction"

The entire episode is spent retracting and examining Episode 454, including further investigation of claims made by Daisey by Glass, Rob Schmitz, the Shanghai correspondent for Marketplace, and New York Times reporter Charles Duhigg.

Act 1: Cathy's Account

Act 2: Mike's Account

Act 3: News That's Fit to Print

Episode 461 – "Take the Money and Run for Office"

Act 1: The Hamster Wheel

Act 2: Pac Men

Act 3: The O.G.S.

Episode 462 – "Own Worst Enemy"

Act 1: Aces Are Wild

Act 2: The Conversation

Act 3: Just as I Am

Episode 463 – "Mortal Vs. Venial"

Act 1: The Postcard Always Rings Twice

Act 2: The Disenchanted Forest – Jonathan Goldstein

Act 3: The Geeks Come Out at Night

Episode 464 – "Invisible Made Visible"

A rebroadcast of portions of the live show broadcast into movie theaters on May 3, 2012.

Act 1: Does a Bear Hit in the Woods?

Act 2: Groundhog Dayne – With Special Guest Taylor Dayne

Act 3: Stiff as a Board, Light as a Feather – David Rakoff

Act 4: Turn Around Bright Eyes – David Sedaris

Episode 465 – "What Happened At Dos Erres"

Act 1: Act One

Act 2: Act Two

Episode 466 – "Blackjack"

Act 1: Render Unto Caesar's Palace What Is Due to Caesar's Palace

Act 2: Harrah's Today, Gone Tomorrow

Episode 467 – "Americans in China"

Act 1: Why Do You Have to Go and Make Things So Complicated?

Act 2: Beautiful Downtown Wasteland

Episode 468 – "Switcheroo"

Act 1: Healthy Start

Act 2: Forgive Us Our Press Passes

Act 3: Runaway Groom

Episode 469 – "Hiding in Plain Sight"

Act 1: There's Something About Mary

Act 2: Objects May Be Closer Than They Appear

Act 3: Seven Year Snitch

Episode 470 – "Show Me The Way"

Act 1: Just South of the Unicorns

Act 2: Oh the Places You Will Not Go!

Episode 471 – "The Convert"

Act 1: Gym Rat

Act 2: Act Two

Episode 472 – "Our Friend David"

A special episode devoted to the late David Rakoff. The episode consists of stories and interviews over the course of years with the radio show.

65. Who's Canadian?

116. Poultry Slam 1998

241. 20 Acts in 60 Minutes

156. What Remains

208. Office Politics

Interview with Terry Gross

"Rent" Monologue

12. Animals

470. Show Me the Way – with Jonathan Goldstein

389. Frenemies

Excerpts from "Love Dishonor, Marry, Die; Cherish, Perish...A Novel by David Rakoff"

Episode 473 – "Loopholes"

Act 1: Death Takes a Policy

Episode 474 – "Back to School"

Act 1: No, These Things Will Not Be on the Final Exam

Act 2: Act Two

Episode 475 – "Send a Message"

Act 1: The Motherhood of the Traveling Pants

Act 2: Message in a Bottle

Act 3: Soul Sister

Act 4: Worst Mixtape Ever

Episode 476 – "What Doesn't Kill You"

Act 1: Too Soon?

Act 2: Just Keep Breathing

Act 3: A Real Nail Biter

Act 4: The Year After

Episode 477 – "Getting Away With It"

Act 1: Take Your Kid to Work Day

Act 2: Get Away with It After the Beep

Act 3: Crime and Tutus

Act 4: Pre K-O

Episode 478 – "Red State Blue State"

Act 1: I Know You Are, but What Am I?

Act 2: Nothing in Moderation

Episode 479 – "Little War on the Prairie"

Act 1: Act One

Act 2: Act Two

Episode 480 – "Animal Sacrifice"

Act 1: Semper Fido

Act 2: Run Rabbit. No, Really, Run!

Act 3: Human Sacrifice

Episode 481 – "This Week"

Act 1: Kabul, Afghanistan

Act 2: Tucson, Arizona

Act 3: Washington, D.C.

Act 4: New Orleans, LA

Act 5: Cairo, Egypt

Act 6: Boston, Logan Airport; Chicago, IL; Springfield, OR

Episode 482 – "Lights, Camera, Christmas!"

Act 1: Christmas in 3-D

Act 2: Deer in the Footlights

Act 3: Piddler on the Roof

List of American print journalists

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List of awards won by The New York Times

The New York Times has won many awards. This list is up to date as of April 2018.

Paul H. O'Neill

Paul Henry O'Neill (born December 4, 1935) served as the 72nd United States Secretary of the Treasury for part of President George W. Bush's first term. He was fired in December 2002 for his public disagreement with the administration. Prior to his term as Secretary of the Treasury, O'Neill was chairman and CEO of Pittsburgh-based industrial giant Alcoa and chairman of the RAND Corporation.

Pulitzer Prize for Explanatory Reporting

The Pulitzer Prize for Explanatory Reporting has been presented since 1998, for a distinguished example of explanatory reporting that illuminates a significant and complex subject, demonstrating mastery of the subject, lucid writing and clear presentation. From 1985 to 1997, it was known as the Pulitzer Prize for Explanatory Journalism.

The Pulitzer Prize Board announced the new category in November 1984, citing a series of explanatory articles that seven months earlier had won the Pulitzer Prize for Feature Writing. The series, "Making It Fly" by Peter Rinearson of The Seattle Times, was a 29,000-word account of the development of the Boeing 757 jetliner. It had been entered in the National Reporting category, but judges moved it to Feature Writing to award it a prize. In the aftermath, the Pulitzer Prize Board said it was creating the new category in part because of the ambiguity about where explanatory accounts such as "Making It Fly" should be recognized. The Pulitzer Committee issues an official citation explaining the reasons for the award.

Random House of Canada

Random House of Canada was the Canadian distributor for Random House, Inc. from 1944 until 2013. On July 1, 2013, it amalgamated with Penguin Canada to become Penguin Random House Canada.

The Power of Habit

The Power of Habit: Why We Do What We Do in Life and Business is a book by Charles Duhigg, a New York Times reporter, published in February 2012 by Random House.

It explores the science behind habit creation and reformation. The book has reached the best seller list for The New York Times, Amazon.com, and USA Today.The book was long listed for the Financial Times and McKinsey Business Book of the Year Award in 2012.

Tony Dungy

Anthony Kevin Dungy ( DUN-jee; born October 6, 1955) is a former professional American football player and coach in the National Football League (NFL). Dungy was head coach of the Tampa Bay Buccaneers from 1996 to 2001, and head coach of the Indianapolis Colts from 2002 to 2008.

Dungy became the first black head coach to win the Super Bowl when his Colts defeated the Chicago Bears in Super Bowl XLI. Dungy set a new NFL record for consecutive playoff appearances by a head coach in 2008 after securing his tenth straight playoff appearance with a win against the Jacksonville Jaguars.Dungy announced his retirement as coach of the Indianapolis Colts on January 12, 2009 following the Colts' loss in the playoffs. The Colts qualified for the playoffs in every season they were coached by Dungy. Since retirement, Dungy has served as an analyst on NBC's Football Night in America. He is also the national spokesman for the fatherhood program All Pro Dad.Dungy was elected to the Pro Football Hall of Fame on February 6, 2016.

Trumbull College

Trumbull College is one of fourteen undergraduate residential colleges of Yale University in New Haven, Connecticut. The college is named for Jonathan Trumbull, governor of Connecticut from 1769 to 1784 and advisor and friend to General George Washington. A Harvard College graduate, Trumbull was the only colonial governor to support the American Revolution.

Opened in September 1933, Trumbull College is one of the eight Yale colleges designed by James Gamble Rogers and the only one funded by John W. Sterling. Its Collegiate Gothic buildings form the Sterling Quadrangle, which Rogers planned to harmonize with his adjacent Sterling Memorial Library.

Tupperware

Tupperware is a home products line that includes preparation, storage, and serving products for the kitchen and home. In 1942, Earl Tupper developed his first bell shaped container; the brand products were introduced to the public in 1948.

Tupperware develops, manufactures, and internationally distributes its products as a wholly owned subsidiary of its parent company Tupperware Brands. It is marketed by means of approximately 1.9 million direct salespeople on contract.In 2013, the top marketplace of Tupperware was Indonesia, which topped Germany as the second. Indonesia's sales in 2013 were more than $200 million with 250,000 sales persons.

Valley High School (New Mexico)

Valley High School is a public high school in the North Valley area of Albuquerque, New Mexico, United States. It is part of the Albuquerque Public Schools district. The school opened in 1954 and enrolls around 1,800 students.

Yale Daily News

The Yale Daily News is an independent student newspaper published by Yale University students in New Haven, Connecticut since January 28, 1878. It is the oldest college daily newspaper in the United States. The newspaper's first editors wrote:

The Yale Daily News has consistently been ranked among the top college daily newspapers in the country.

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(1980–1989)
(1990–1999)
(2000–2009)
(2010–2014)

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