Well, maybe so!
Here's a quote from Dave Longstreth about how Newsom's debut, "The Milk Eyed Mender" affected him:
“I was in college, living in this weird house off-campus with some friends, and we blasted it a lot in that house," said Longstreth. "The melodies, the stories, the rhymes, the chord progressions: she was speaking our language for sure. I think it was one of the reasons I left school the next semester. I was like, "[what] am I doing here if someone is already out there making music like this, on this level??"
I'm a big fan of both and it's cool to learn about this connection/inspiration.
Friday, October 23, 2015
Thursday, October 22, 2015
Throwing You Under the Bus: High Power People Knowingly Harm Others When Offered Small Incentives
Jessica Swanner & Denise Beike
Basic and Applied Social Psychology, September/October 2015, Pages 294-302
Abstract: The potentially exploitative effects of power and incentive were examined. In the study, 250 participants heard a confederate admit or deny a misdeed and were pressured by the experimenter to inform on the confederate, sometimes in exchange for a small reward. The majority of participants knowingly falsely informed on the confederate when put in a position of high power and offered an incentive. Participants truthfully informed on the confederate regardless of power or incentive. Results are interpreted in light of social psychological theories of social power, which suggest that harmful opportunism is a likely but not inevitable effect of empowerment.