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Even British Prime Minister Gordon Brown is spreading the message. His "Downing Street" Twitter alias said: "Amazed by response to the great fundraising efforts of 7 yr old Charlie Simpson for the people of Haiti."
David Bull, UNICEF's UK executive director described Simpson's efforts as "very bold and innovative."
"It shows he connects with and not only understands what children his own age must be going through in Haiti," Bull said in a press statement.
"The little seed -- his idea -- that he has planted has grown rapidly and his is a place well deserved in the humanitarian world.
"On behalf of the many children in Haiti, I thank Charlie for his effort."
There are some people we encounter in life who seem to read us like manuals, analyzing and understanding every part of our psyches even better than we do. They’re so attuned to our inner thoughts and feelings that they make us wonder if telepathy exists beyond science fiction movies and the claims of TV psychics. But these friends and family members who know us eerily well don’t have superpowers; they just pay attention more.
Some psychologists would call these people “empathically accurate,” which means that they’re highly skilled at intuiting information about people through interactions (a process called empathic interference). The term’s been around since psychologist William Ickes, a professor at the University of Texas at Arlington, helped coin it in 1988. Since then, researchers have attempted to find out more about empathic accuracy—namely, if there are certain characteristics that empathically accurate individuals share, and if the skill can be developed over time. Luckily for us, their findings suggest we can all learn to read others better. We just have to know ourselves first.
A Few Distinguishing Factors
According to Jodi Freedman, a woman I spoke with whose friends consider her an adept people-reader (she doesn’t call herself an “empath,” but at least one person has described her that way), everyone’s born with the ability. “We’re hardwired for that; whether it gets acknowledged or developed depends on the path life takes,” she says. Jodi also believes that a troubled childhood can encourage the skill to emerge to a greater degree because kids who grow up in unsafe home environments learn to look for unspoken cues to alert them to danger.
Some professions foster empathic accuracy, such as therapy, teaching, sales, and diplomacy. Being naturally intuitive benefits Jodi as a teacher, but being a teacher also helps her hone that capacity. “I find that teachers have this ability more than others, because on the first day of school, we have to assess the kids,” she explains. “We have to get [information about their personalities] and get it quickly.” But she also says that any job that requires working with others necessitates a bit of mind reading.
CAN you name the six basic emotions? Take a straw poll of your friends and we guarantee that you will find no consensus. Yet psychologists are unequivocal: joy, sadness, anger, fear, surprise and disgust. These are the Big Six, quite literally, the in-your-face emotions - the ones that everyone the world over exhibits with the same dramatic and characteristic facial expressions. They have been the subjects of intense research for over half a century, not least because of the role they have played in our survival as a species.
Four-year-old Danny Stanton died in his sleep of a seizure 14 days before Christmas. Known as a boy who lived life to the fullest, Danny touched the hearts of those who knew him. "Danny Did," a foundation that will offer information and counseling to parents whose children have nighttime seizures, has been established in his memory.
The disarming smile of a 4-year-old boy with a buzz cut brightens an otherwise drab newspaper page, where whole lives are summed up in 3 inches of tiny newsprint.
Danny Stanton's death notice first makes you wonder how he died. But the eight haunting, final words make you want to know how he lived: "Please go and enjoy your life. Danny did."
A preschooler wise beyond his years, Danny was a pint-sized neighborhood ambassador. He high-fived elderly strangers, made small talk with a lonely relative, befriended shy kids and impressed boys twice his size on the baseball field.
Most of all, says his grief-stricken dad, Mike Stanton, Danny was always giving hugs, and never hesitated to ask for one in return.
"That's just how he expressed his life, and how he gave it. How he just let you in was so beautiful," Stanton said.
So when Danny died of a seizure 14 days before Christmas -- after frantic attempts by his parents, neighbors, paramedics and doctors to revive him, after all the medical tubes were disconnected -- Danny's dad lay down on the hospital bed. And he tightly hugged his little boy in return, as his body grew colder and colder.
"I kind of lost track of time," Stanton said. "I could have laid there with him forever."
Gray-haired priests and policemen dabbed their eyes, and children wept along with adults at Danny's standing-room only funeral, where more than 300 people crowded into the same Roman Catholic church where he was baptized. They all gathered to honor a little boy who in four brief years seemed to instinctively know the essence of a life well-lived.
Times have changed, though. Our ancestors may have had daily need of fear to flee predators, anger to conquer foes and disgust to avoid diseases, but we live in a more subtle world in which other emotions have come to the fore. There are many contenders. Avarice, embarrassment, boredom, depression, jealousy and love, for example, might epitomise the modern age. Yet some more obscure emotions may be increasingly relevant today. Here we explore five of them, any one of which could make a case to be promoted to a place alongside the Big Six.
Money raised by Simpson will go towards UNICEF's Haiti Earthquake Children's Appeal which will provide water, sanitation, education, nutrition as well as support child protection.