What does being an advocate look like? This question often conjures up an image of easily promoting and supporting your cause.
Today’s episode with exoneree, journalist, and author Amanda Knox is all about harnessing the power of advocacy and leadership.
Our guest’s extreme lived experience not only has impacted her advocacy work for the wrongfully convicted of crimes, but it has also given her a clear sense of the why behind what she does.
Listen in on this thoughtful conversation and learn how you can personally impact and advocate for others.
Find out more about Amanda’s work and the leadership roles she is in, how to live in an interconnected world, how to get through the daily grind, and more.
Thank you for tuning in! If you haven’t listened to episode 87 where Laura and McKenna Sweazey talk about the different ways we can improve our digital communications and thrive in an asynchronous work environment, then go back and check it out!
In this episode, we cover:
-Building boundaries for a more integrated life.
-What Amanda’s life looks like today.
-Showing up as a leader in advocacy.
-What the innocence project is and how it changed Amanda’s life.
-Ways Amanda prioritizes herself.
Resources and links mentioned during this episode:
-Visit Amanda’s website at www.knoxrobinson.com and connect with her via Instagram and Twitter.
-Tune into Amanda’s podcast, Labyrinths.
-Read the book: Hunt, Gather, Parent: What Ancient Cultures Can Teach Us About the Lost Art of Raising Happy, Helpful Little Humans.
-Laura’s first book – Values First. How Knowing Your Core Beliefs Can Get You the Life and Career You Want – is now available! Grab your copy today!
-Want to work with Laura? Check out her programs and coaching services.
More about Amanda Knox:
Amanda Knox is an exoneree, journalist, public speaker, author of the New York Times best-selling memoir, Waiting to Be Heard, and co-host, with her partner Christopher Robinson, of the podcast Labyrinths. Between 2007 and 2015, she spent nearly four years in an Italian prison and eight years on trial for a murder she didn’t commit. She has since become an advocate for criminal justice reform and media ethics.