Biggest looming free-agent decisions for all 32 NFL teams

Could Clay Matthews move on from Green Bay? Will the Texans bring back Tyrann Mathieu? Here are the questions facing every team.
www.espn.com – NFL

Alternate reality: Hidden decisions that changed the NFL playoff future

The Cowboys wanted other quarterbacks over Dak Prescott. Sean Payton settled for the Saints job. Here’s how these teams were built by accident.
www.espn.com – NFL

Predictions on the biggest NHL free-agent decisions of 2019

Jeff Skinner, Artemi Panarin and Mitch Marner are among the players hitting free agency next summer. What should their teams do?
www.espn.com – NHL

Supreme Court backs agreed end-of-life decisions

Legal permission will no longer be needed to end care for patients in a permanent vegetative state.
BBC News – Health
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Biggest NBA free-agency and trade decisions for all 30 teams

Which decisions on key players, trades and new contracts will be priorities for every franchise?
www.espn.com – NBA

Key lineup decisions that will swing Round 2

Whether it’s injury replacements, depth players, deployment of the special teams, or which goalie to start, these calls will have outsized impact.
www.espn.com – NHL

Kate Winslet’s ‘bitter regrets’ over ‘poor decisions’

The British actress says she has “bitter regrets” over working with certain unnamed “men of power”.
BBC News – Entertainment & Arts

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Biggest looming free-agent decisions for every team

Case Keenum has led the Vikings to the NFC title game. But he might not even be back next season — all three quarterbacks in Minnesota could hit the open market. NFL Nation reporters assess questions throughout the league.
www.espn.com – NFL

Durham Police AI to help with custody decisions

Durham police are readying an artificial intelligence system to help officers make custody decisions.
BBC News – Technology

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Franchise tag after 25 years: Looking back at best, worst decisions

Franchise tag after 25 years: Looking back at best, worst decisions
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How to Get Patients to Take More Control of Their Medical Decisions

For years, people have been urged be more active in their own care. Now providers are giving them better tools to make that happen.
WSJ.com: Lifestyle

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Four Uncommon Ways to Clear Your Mind and Make Big Decisions

What are some tips for battling decision-fatigue? originally appeared on Quorathe knowledge sharing network where compelling questions are answered by people with unique insights.

Answer by Jenny Blake, Author of PIVOT: The Only Move That Matters is Your Next One, on Quora.

Decision-fatigue refers to the phenomenon that, like willpower, our ability to make decisions throughout the day diminishes without proper recharging. When mid-Pivot and asking life’s biggest questions, we are often overwhelmed by smaller decisions and things that might not have registered on our radar in the past. Or conversely, we’re so bogged down by small day-to-day decisions that we don’t have the space to ask bigger Pivot questions about what we really want and what next steps would resonate most.

To refresh your mind, I recommend the following:

  • Don’t ask the same giant questions every day (ie: Should I quit my job?). Give yourself a period of time where you don’t have to decide at all, perhaps while you’re researching options. Revisit the decision at specific intervals of your choosing, but not on a daily monkey-mind basis.
  • Create routines for as much as you can in your life – morning routines, scheduling exercise for the same recurring days/times, evening wind down rituals. What recharges you? The more you can create routines around these things, the less you will find yourself debating what to do when throughout the day (gobbling up precious mental bandwidth).
  • Write your questions down.
  • Go with your gut! We actually do know the answer to more than we think – on decisions large and small. If you find yourself debating unproductively, ask: what does my gut say?

This question originally appeared on Quora. – the knowledge sharing network where compelling questions are answered by people with unique insights. You can follow Quora on Twitter, Facebook, and Google+.

More questions:​

— This feed and its contents are the property of The Huffington Post, and use is subject to our terms. It may be used for personal consumption, but may not be distributed on a website.

GPS for the Soul – The Huffington Post
Special News Bulletin-http://www.acrx.org -As millions of Americans strive to deal with the economic downturn,loss of jobs,foreclosures,high cost of gas,and the rising cost of prescription drug cost. Charles Myrick ,the President of American Consultants Rx, announced the re-release of the American Consultants Rx community service project which consist of millions of free discount prescription cards being donated to thousands of not for profits,hospitals,schools,churches,etc. in an effort to assist the uninsured,under insured,and seniors deal with the high cost of prescription drugs.-American Consultants Rx -Pharmacy Discount Network News

7 Tips To Help You Make Key Decisions

Decisions suck sometimes. Many times when we’re in the midst of a difficult decision, we expect there to be a clear right and wrong choice. But there isn’t. People involved always complicate the matter further. How in the world do we navigate these situations in our day-to-day lives? Here are a few tips.

Do The Opposite Of What’s Comfortable

This will knock out the uncertainty in more than fifty percent of your decisions. It’s especially true for my life, because if I had done what felt comfortable to me, I probably would’ve never went on a cross-country road trip that changed my life.

San Francisco, I'm officially and undoubtedly deeply in love with you. #travelblog #laborday #itiswhatitis

A photo posted by Tom Kuegler (@tomkuegler) on

Too many people in my hometown choose to stay comfortable. I was out at the bar the other night and saw dozens of people that I used to know from high school. They never left home I guess.

It’s hard to forsake comfort for the unknown, but I’d wager that 9 times out of 10, it’s the right way to go.

Listen To Your Friends

Making a decision is quite easy if you’re willing to listen to friends. Sometimes they might sabotage your best interests in the name of their own selfishness, however I’ve found that this doesn’t happen very often. Besides, if you choose the right friends, you won’t have to worry about this happening to you.

And how do you find the right friends? Ben Franklin once said “the same man cannot be both friend and flatterer.” Sure, find friends who are kind and fun, but also find friends who will tell you what you need to hear, even if you don’t want to hear it.

And then, most importantly, listen to them.

Fill Out The Johari Window

We all want to be happy. That’s why some decisions are hard to make, because they carry serious ramifications connected to whether we might be happy in the end. Should you ask your girlfriend to marry you? Should you take that promotion?

The Johari Window can help you with that. It looks like this.

2016-11-08-1478574424-7148187-Johari_Window.PNG

As shown, it’s not enough to know who you are, we also have to know how others view us.

Here’s where it gets tricky though. When others know more about us than we do, it’s especially important to listen to them. However, when we know more about ourselves than our friends, then we have to trust our gut.

It’s difficult to know what our friends think of us, but to clear it up ya’ll can go through this exercise and fill out the Johari window. It’s actually quite fun to do, and when your friends know you better, they’re in a better position to give you advice.

Spend Time With A Mentor

Unlike friends, mentors are there specifically to give you guidance. There’s a level of rapport found in these relationships, sure, but mentors are supposed to judge our situations with level eyes.

I spent time with a mentor in college and he urged me to think about the man I want to be in the future. Honestly that was the first time I seriously thought about my future, and our meetings forced me to stay accountable from week to week.

Stare Into The Past

What better way to inform our current decisions than to look at our past ones? Ponder similar situations you’ve gone through, if you can. Think about those involved, your goals at the time, the success you saw, and the obstacles you overcame. Apply anything you can to your current decision.

Take Emotion Out Of It

Human beings make way too many decisions based on emotion. If some people buy a dog, or get married because of an oncoming rush of emotion, then it’s entirely logical to assume that we make many other decisions based on our emotions as well.

Some things might feel right in the moment, but in reality that feeling only lasts for a little while, and can deceive us into doing things that aren’t good for us in the long run.

Listen To Yourself

We’ve gone through a variety of tips. In your life, doing all of these exercises will illuminate the proper response about 90 percent of the time for you.

But if you’re anything like me, you like doing things your way. Making the right decision is a weird mixture of listening to others while also turning inward to look at your soul. At the end of the day, your friends could know bits and pieces, but nobody knows the whole you better than you. When you’ve gone through all of the previous exercises and still don’t have a clue of what to do, simply do the most exciting option.

If you made the wrong choice, you can always revert back to another route. You don’t need to make the best decision every time, and with every decision you make, you find out more about yourself in the end.

Like what you read? Follow Tom on Instagram, or give his Facebook page a like to keep up with what he’s doing. You can also follow him on Twitter, Youtube, or Vimeo, as well as cut out the middle-man to read his blog.

— This feed and its contents are the property of The Huffington Post, and use is subject to our terms. It may be used for personal consumption, but may not be distributed on a website.

GPS for the Soul – The Huffington Post
Special News Bulletin-http://www.acrx.org -As millions of Americans strive to deal with the economic downturn,loss of jobs,foreclosures,high cost of gas,and the rising cost of prescription drug cost. Charles Myrick ,the President of American Consultants Rx, announced the re-release of the American Consultants Rx community service project which consist of millions of free discount prescription cards being donated to thousands of not for profits,hospitals,schools,churches,etc. in an effort to assist the uninsured,under insured,and seniors deal with the high cost of prescription drugs.-American Consultants Rx -Pharmacy Discount Network News

McHale’s three big decisions that fueled Rockets’ stunning comeback

McHale’s three big decisions that fueled Rockets’ stunning comeback
ESPN.com – NBA

Lindsay Lohan Explains Why She Would Consciously Make Bad Decisions (VIDEO)

To help her start establishing a healthy lifestyle, Lindsay Lohan has been meeting with celebrity fitness trainer and life coach A.J. Johnson. When they sit down to talk about the bad decisions Lohan made in the past, Lohan admits she was sabotaging herself.

“I’ve known if something I’m doing is the wrong choice, but I’ve still done it anyway,” Lohan says in the above clip from OWN’s docuseries, “Lindsay.”

Johnson asks if she thought about the negative outcomes her choices have. “I wasn’t thinking about the consequences then,” Lohan says. “I think growing up and with age and time and experiences, and dealing with consequences, I’ve learned to look at things and look at the results of them afterward.”

Later, Lohan reveals why problems at home have made her feel she was in a vicious cycle.

“In the past, everything would be great, and then I’d sabotage it,” Lohan says. “Its good good, good, good, good — and there’s that thing in my head where it’s like, ‘Oh — time to sabotage.’ I think that it was because things would be really good at home for like, three to six months, and then my dad would disappear for a few nights, or disappear for week, and then it would all just happen again. So everything’s good, good, good, good — and then it just stops. And it’s bad again.”

“It was me recognizing what I was doing,” Lohan says. “And I didn’t recognize that for so long, and that was an awakening experience for me.”

“Lindsay” airs Sundays at 10 p.m. ET on OWN.
Entertainment – The Huffington Post
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