For this I would suggest you to do peak performance exercise where all our 3 senses :eye ,speech and body is used. In more better words visual,auditory and kinesthetic. This is a type of live meditation in the new era. When you are in peak state no internal dialogues happen. You have the answers for everything. All the resources are within you. It’s called conscious and unconscious competence. Not surprised. This reflects two realities that he has to deal with. The first is that Saudi Arabia is a classic Arab dynastic polity. As such it is subject to the dynastic cycle identified by Ibn Khaldun, in which a clan with high asabiyyah (typically from the desert or mountains) establishes control over a settled area. By the time you get to the fourth generation the clan has become civilised and its asabiyyah is much weakened. At that point the great danger for the dynasty is that it will fall prey to internal factionalism or be taken over by a local competitor or both. The only real way out is for a member of that dynasty to reform it. With MBS we are in the third generation and this is the context behind his reform efforts, of which the reorientation of foreign policy that this statement suggests is a part.
Selling a software company without the engineering team is like selling a house that’s been moved to the middle of the desert. Sure, a buyer could save some money on building it, but the porting/documentation/support issues are going to kill them. Might as well start over with newer technology based on more relevant assumptions and lessons learned. That was our recommendation anyway. The bizarre discussions came as Facebook challenged its chatbots to try and negotiate with each other over a trade, attempting to swap hats, balls and books, each of which were given a certain value. But they quickly broke down as the robots appeared to chant at each other in a language that they each understood but which appears mostly incomprehensible to humans. The robots had been instructed to work out how to negotiate between themselves, and improve their bartering as they went along. But they were not told to use comprehensible English, allowing them to create their own “shorthand”, according to researchers.