Fault Lines: Race, Work, and the Politics of Changing Australia

Front Cover
Scribe Publications, 2003 - Political Science - 215 pages
0 Reviews

Issues of trust come attached to almost every human interaction, yet few people realize how powerfully their ability to determine trustworthiness predicts future success. David DeSteno's cutting-edge research on reading trust cues with humanoid robots has already excited widespread media interest. In The Truth About Trust, the renowned psychologist shares his findings and debunks numerous popular beliefs, including Paul Zak's theory that oxytocin is the 'moral molecule.' From education and business to romance and dieting, DeSteno's fascinating, paradigm-shifting book offers new insights and practical takeaways that will forever change how readers understand, communicate, and make decisions in every area of life.

'This one's worth reading. Trust me.' Daniel Gilbert, PhD, bestselling author of Stumbling on Happiness

From inside the book

What people are saying - Write a review

We haven't found any reviews in the usual places.


chapter two Women and Work
chapter three Sydney vs Melbourne
chapter four The Economics of Motherhood

6 other sections not shown

Other editions - View all

Common terms and phrases

About the author (2003)

George Megalogenis is an author and journalist with three decades' experience in the media. The Australian Momentwon the 2013 Prime Minister's Literary Award for Non-fiction and the 2012 Walkley Award for Non-fiction, and formed the basis for the ABC documentary series Making Australia Great. He is also the author of Faultlines, The Longest Decadeand Quarterly Essay 40: Trivial Pursuit - Leadership and the End of the Reform Era.

Bibliographic information