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National Renewal and the Prescription for a Better Future
In this age of divisive politicians, screaming heads on television, angry campus activists and twitter trolls, Harvard professor Arthur Brooks warns there is an “outrage industrial complex,” that profits by setting American against American. His argument: It turns out most of what we ‘know’ about the other side is wrong.

Public leaders and ordinary citizens alike are wondering how we can fight back against the bitterness and contempt washing over America. Conventional wisdom suggests that we need less disagreement, but Brooks recommends better, more loving disagreement.

It’s not that we shouldn’t disagree. On the contrary, we shouldn't agree with each other, because we have a competition of ideas. That's a good thing.

Drawing on history, cutting-edge social science, and a decade of experience leading one of the nation’s preeminent think tanks, Brooks shows that the country needs more love – not the mushy sentiment, but a commitment to the good of our fellow citizens.

Attendees of this engaging session will take home tangible lessons on how they can become healers in our nation, as well as happier people overall.

Nov 1, 2021 10:00 AM in Pacific Time (US and Canada)

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Arthur Brooks
William Henry Bloomberg Professor of the Practice of Public Leadership @Harvard Kennedy School
Arthur C. Brooks is the William Henry Bloomberg Professor of the Practice of Public Leadership at the Harvard Kennedy School, Professor of Management Practice at the Harvard Business School. Before joining the Harvard faculty in July of 2019, he served for ten years as president of the Washington, D.C.- based American Enterprise Institute (AEI), one of the world’s leading think tanks. Brooks is the author of 11 books, including the national bestsellers “Love Your Enemies” (2019), “The Conservative Heart” (2015), and “The Road to Freedom” (2012). He is also a columnist for The Atlantic, host of the podcast “The Art of Happiness with Arthur Brooks,” and subject of the 2019 documentary film “The Pursuit,” which Variety named as one of the “Best Documentaries on Netflix” in August 2019. He gives more than 100 speeches per year around the U.S., Europe, and Asia.