Laugh Your Cry Out with Tom Morris

(Episode 14) Are Ideologies Dangerous? This week's episode is with Tom Morris, Joey's friend and favorite philosopher. They explored the origin of ideologies, their importance, their dangers, and how we as a culture need to better understand what they are doing to us. They talked about Gilgamesh, Tolstoy, Aristotle, and Kung Fu on a New York City subway. Oh, and they came up with a few ideas on how we can all start to get along a bit better.

Tom Morris

Listen Now:

also listen on: apple podcasts | spotify | amazon music

Watch Now:

In this Episode:

  • Ideology and its root

  • Andy Norman and religion

  • Educating the public

  • Democracy today

  • Safe Spaces

  • Critical Race Theory & Robin DeAngelo

  • Tribalism

  • Philosophers of today

  • Media’s continued role in today’s narrative

About Tom Morris:

Dr. Tom Morris, is a native of North Carolina, a graduate of UNC Chapel Hill, where he was a Morehead-Cain Scholar, and the recipient of a double PhD from Yale University. He has gone from being the most popular professor at The University of Notre Dame, where he taught for 15 years, to now serving as the world's most active public philosopher, authoring over 30 books, including national business bestsellers, while bringing the wisdom of the ages to many of the biggest and most successful companies in the world in over 1,200 public talks.

He’s the author of books like True Success, If Aristotle Ran General Motors, Philosophy for Dummies, If Harry Potter Ran General Electric, Socrates in Silicon Valley, The Oasis Within, and his newest book about challenge and change, difficulty and delight is called: Plato’s Lemonade Stand.

His work has been covered by television networks like ABC, NBC, and CNN, and in most major newspapers and magazines around the world, including the New York Times and the Economist. His philosophical discoveries are changing lives and revolutionizing businesses all over the globe. He’s also been described as the world’s happiest philosopher.