The Tim Ferriss Show | 21 December 2022 | 2h 05m | Listen Later | Podcasts | Spotify
Interview with Jonathan Haidt, about The Righteous Mind and The Coddling of the American Mind, the Heterodox Academy, why he no longer gets angry, safe spaces and character cancellation, Jon Stuart Mill on viewpoint diversity, social media, free-range parenting, the benefits of tough coaching, stoicism, and more.
Rationally Speaking | 18 February 2021 | 1h 06m | Listen Later | iTunes
Interview with Jonathan Haidt about his book The Righteous Mind: Why Good People Are Divided by Politics and Religion. Discusses his Moral Foundations Theory and whether liberals should expand their moral horizons by learning to think like conservatives.
On Being with Krista Tippett | 2 June 2016 | 0h 51m | Listen Later | iTunes
Discusses the evolution of culture and conscience with Jonathan Haidt and Melvin Konner. Jonathan Haidt is studying the relationship between capitalism and moral evolution. The liberal view of capitalism as essentially exploitative may remain alive and well, Haidt says, but the ironic truth of history is that capitalism actually generates liberal values as it takes root in societies.
The Ezra Klein Show | 26 November 2018 | 1h 53m | Listen Later | iTunes
Interview with Jonathan Haidt on the ideas in The Coddling of the American Mind. Insightful on the costs of being overly protective and focusing on injustice. Debates the right balance between nurturing antifragility in the face of injustice versus entrenching societal injustice.
Making Sense with Sam Harris | 9 September 2018 | 1h 36m | Listen Later | iTunes
Interview with Jonathan Haidt about the ideas in The Coddling of the American Mind. Covers hostility to free speech, recent moral panics on campus, the role of intentions in ethical life, the economics of prestige in “call out” culture, bigotry, systemic racism and the paradox of progress.
EconTalk | 20 January 2014 | 1h 03m | Listen Later
Interview with Jonathan Haidt, author of The Righteous Mind, discussing the nature of human nature, and how our brain affects our morality and politics. Haidt argues that reason often serves our emotions rather than the mind being in charge. We can be less interested in the truth and more interested in finding facts and stories that fit preconceived narratives and ideology. Haidt tries to understand why people come to different visions of morality and politics and how we might understand each other despite those differences.