Hi, Ahmed here. I’m currently working on a writing course for knowledge workers. Interested? Leave your email below—I’ll let you know once it’s out.
When I’m wrestling with an idea or a problem, I write an essay. While researching and writing, I arrive at an insight that changes how I look at the world. Get a taste of my writing by reading one of my essays, Intelligence Is Never Solo.
I’m deeply interested in writing-oriented products. If you have a project in mind, or if you simply care about the written word, feel free to say hi: firstname.lastname@example.org
I like the writing style of The Economist for many reasons: the most important is that it’s easy to understand their point. Writing to be understood might be an obvious requirement of a readable article, but often I find myself occupied with deciphering form instead of digesting content. Not
Two problems with writing: first, it looks easy because it uses the same symbols of speech; second, everyone who was taught the alphabet and basic sentence structures can produce something similar to writing when it’s not. Writers, however, know it’s painfully hard to produce one readable, unambiguous paragraph.
I just realized this as I’m approaching my thirties: I’ve largely ignored a crucial cornerstone of intelligence: relationships. Since college I’ve been apathetic to networking—even purposely trying to do things on my own. In large part it was due to my upbringing. I grew up without
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