Why No Deal is Better than a Bad Brexit Deal

Top of Mind with Julie Rose - Radio Archive, Episode undefined

  • Oct 9, 2018 11:00 pm
  • 22:53 mins

Guest: Nathan Gill, Member, European Parliament, Wales, UKIP The divorce date is six months away and the terms of the separation are still not clear. The next several weeks are crucial if Britain and the European Union are going to be able to come up with a plan that their parliaments can agree to and set in motion by the end of March. There are still major hang ups over trade and borders. And there are still very outspoken supporters of Brexit who have begun using the mantra “Leave Means Leave.” They want a clean, swift exit. Walking away with no deal – and the chaos that could bring to the UK – is better than a bad deal, they say.

Other Segments

Yourself In 4 Letters: The Myers-Briggs Type Indicator

19 MINS

Guest: Merve Emre, PhD, MPhil, Associate Professor of English, Oxford University, Fellow, Worcester College, Author, “The Personality Brokers” The most famous personality test in the world – the one that inspired all those crazy quizzes we take on social media – has a really surprising backstory. It was not developed by psychologists. The creators of the Myers-Briggs Type Indicator were a mother-daughter team with no formal scientific training of any sort. But somehow their multiple choice test for sorting people into categories with four-letter codes like INTP or ESFJ has become the tool for companies, colleges, counselors - and even government agencies. The Myers-Briggs test has become a huge moneymaker – despite loads of criticism from the scientific community that it’s not really an accurate gauge of personality.

Guest: Merve Emre, PhD, MPhil, Associate Professor of English, Oxford University, Fellow, Worcester College, Author, “The Personality Brokers” The most famous personality test in the world – the one that inspired all those crazy quizzes we take on social media – has a really surprising backstory. It was not developed by psychologists. The creators of the Myers-Briggs Type Indicator were a mother-daughter team with no formal scientific training of any sort. But somehow their multiple choice test for sorting people into categories with four-letter codes like INTP or ESFJ has become the tool for companies, colleges, counselors - and even government agencies. The Myers-Briggs test has become a huge moneymaker – despite loads of criticism from the scientific community that it’s not really an accurate gauge of personality.