The 8 Laws of Change: How to Be an Agent of Personal and Social Transformation – Available Now on Amazon
Scientifically based strategies for enacting successful and enduring change on personal, societal, and global levels, no matter what your background
- Shares the stories of people who have changed history, such as Martin Luther King Jr., Ben Franklin, and Gandhi, detailing how they used the 8 laws of change
- Based on more than 16 years of scientific and historical research as well as the author’s own experiences during the Civil Rights movement
- Explores research in the fields of medicine, neuroscience, biology, and quantum physics to reveal the science of how the 8 laws of change work
Inspired by his own powerful experiences during the Civil Rights movement in the 1960s and other social movements in the ’70s, ’80s, and ’90s, Stephan Schwartz spent 16 years researching successful social transformations, uncovering the science and the patterns behind them all. He found that there are three ways to create social change. The first is the advancement of technology and science. The second–change compelled by physical power–is almost always coercive and violent and, for those reasons, not long lasting. The third avenue of change he discovered–the most successful and enduring–is one brought about by something so subtle it is often not taken seriously: small individual choices based on integrity and shared intention.
Revealing how the dynamics of change are learnable, Schwartz explains the 8 laws of individual and social behavior that can enable any person or small group–even ordinary people without great wealth, official position, or physical power–to bend the arc of history and create successful lasting transformation. He shares the stories of individuals who have actually changed history, such as Martin Luther King Jr., Benjamin Franklin, Mother Teresa, and Mahatma Gandhi, detailing how they implemented the strategies and tactics of the 8 laws to achieve their success.
The author explores research in the fields of medicine, neuroscience, biology, and quantum physics to reveal the science of how these laws of change work. He explains why compassionate and life-affirming changes have the most enduring impact and shows how each of the 8 laws cultivates a sense of “beingness” in the individual, empowering your integrity and connecting you to something greater than yourself–the key to lasting change on the personal, societal, and global levels.
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“The Hidden Path to Creativity” | Stephan Schwartz | TEDxOrcasIsland
WHAT IS THE NATURE OF CONSCIOUSNESS?
Where does Creative Genius come from? Where does Spiritual Epiphany come from? Where do Psychic Experiences come from? And how are we to explain the exceptional experiences that have been reported throughout human history, across time and geography and culture? Near-death experiences; Out-of-Body experiences; Telepathy; Clairvoyance; Precognition?
Science and history suggest that these phenomena are in fact, variations on opening to an aspect of consciousness outside of the time-space domain. We call this Nonlocal Perception. This is a domain to which all consciousnesses, from the simplest to the most complex — we ourselves — are linked.
Opening to the Infinite is an online course that represents the culmination of nearly 50 years of research into the nature of consciousness by one of the leading consciousness researchers of our time, Stephan A. Schwartz. Stephan takes you into the world of Remote Viewing, Dream Crafting, and Therapeutic Intention. It gives you practical techniques for mastering these skills, as well as a foundation for achieving the ability to sustain Intentioned Focused Awareness, the key to bringing these skills into your life. Click Here to learn more about the workshop.
by: Stephan A. Schwartz
The Alexandria Project is the true story of how researchers from five universities and organizations went to Egypt to put the claims of a psychic ability known as Remote Viewing to the ultimate test: was it possible under rigorously controlled conditions for some part of the human mind to locate and describe ancient sites known to exist, but now lost to history? A second test was also carried out: how good was Remote Viewing when compared with electronic remote sensing technologies traditionally used by archaeologists? This book, and the research papers, and film that accompany it provide the surprising answers.