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Taylor is currently the CEO of Goldie Taylor Brand Communications, an Atlanta-based multi-cultural advertising and public relations agency.
She is also the managing editor and host of "The Goldie Taylor Project", an opinion blog devoted to contemporary political, social, and faith issues confronting America.
"Black In America" remains one of the highest rated documentaries in CNN's history.
Taylor states that she created and launched Procter & Gamble's "My Black Is Beautiful", She has previously been an external affairs executive for several Fortune 500 companies, as well as two of the world's largest public relations agencies, the GCI Group San Francisco and Edelman Atlanta Public Relations.
Her second novel, The January Girl, was first published by Madison Park Press in 2007 and later re-released by Grand Central Publishing, a division of Hachette. Her 2008 op-ed column regarding then Republican Vice Presidential nominee and Alaska Governor Sarah Palin, "A Woman's Worth", published by Ebony Jet.com, was described in February 201 as the most visited webpage in the site's history. ", a special-contributor opinion aired on MSNBC's The Rachel Maddow Show that addressed Birtherism through the prism of a family story about her great-great-grandfather, Major Blackard.
Taylor is a frequent contributor to MSNBC, CNN and HLN on social, political and faith issues.
Taylor worked on a number of political campaigns in the 1990s including the unsuccessful 1996 campaign by Guy Millner who ran as a Republican for post of United States Senator.
Wishful thinking seems like a common type of self-deception; everyone wants to believe that they are better at x skill or have more familiarity with y task than is actually true.
When actually believed, this kind of self-deception is often also considered the most innocent.
Self deception seems to come in a number of different forms, but in general has to fit the definition that a person both has the knowledge to realize that the thought or belief is false, but refuses to acknowledge this, instead acting on and truly believing the opposite.
Pretending to believe that something is true does not qualify and must be excluded from this definition.
In many occasions it only affects the person with the false beliefs, and sometimes even then does not negatively affect the person.