Drawing on President Kimball's Second Century Address, President Oaks urges us to stand tall in the gospel and embrace our uniqueness at BYU.
Taking charge of our own testimony means partnering with the Lord to steadily grow and develop ourselves to become more refined and faithful.
Trials help build character, draw strength from covenants and ordinances, and deepen family relationships. This is our day of opportunity.
As you enter the next stage of life, continue learning. Prepare for the challenges as well as the opportunities that will come your way.
Allison Davis-Blake teaches four principles of good leadership: empathy, courage, integrity, and drive. She gives advice on how to develop them.
J.W. Marriott teaches the secrets to his company's success. From their small beginnings to global success, humility and hard work have motivated them.
We are presented with many opportunities to let our light shine as a "standard for the nations."
In a world where we are trained to expect the worst, Gregg Easterbrook shares research concerning the potential for a positive future global economy.
Ships are safe in harbor, but that’s not what ships are for. Don’t be afraid to leave your safe harbor for the open waves of your future.
Bishop H. David Burton looks forward to a new year, with its challenges and opportunities. These are the times to take advantage of the many gifts we have.
Rather than wishing the days by, waiting for some future moment of happiness, we can choose to treasure today - every day.
United States Vice President Dick Cheney offers BYU graduates advice for success. He counsels them to take advantage of opportunities that come their way.
President Bateman addresses the challenges and opportunities facing BYU as it moves into the 21st century. He challenges faculty to recommit to excellence.
Do you dream of future discoveries? What visions do you have for a better world? Through spiritual light and hard work, you can make those dreams a reality.
Sally M. Todd relays the importance of having faith to take opportunities, of looking at opposition clearly, and of using available resources.
Larry EchoHawk, as a Native American BYU law professor and attorney general of Idaho, shares his experience and vision of the promise of America for all.
The history of BYU is built on the stories of inspiring individuals who sacrificed their time and means. Aunt Carrie Harman’s story is no different. She set an example for all of how the application of our education unlocks opportunities and gives us a greater commitment to responsibility.
President Gordon B. Hinckley reminds BYU students that their university is sustained by tithing. The widow's mite is a sacred contribution.
"If you could sell me ten years of your life, would you sell?" We must never take the time we have on this earth for granted.
Robert Backman reminds us that there are many wonders yet to come to fruition. The upcoming generation has a responsibility to create and bring them forth.
God did not go to the trouble of creating the earth and creating us in his own image for us to fail. Our motivations will determine our life's success.
Appreciate life. Appreciate and respect others. Appreciate your own spiritual heritage. Appreciate humility, responsibility, and keeping pledges.
Time is a god-given gift that the wise will cherish and that the foolish will waste or misuse; what we do here will determine what we are in the eternities.
Oscar A. Kirkham, who is recognized for his contributions to the Scouting program, encourages listeners to seize the new day of opportunity ahead of them.
Thomas L. Martin humorously describes the main events of his life and highlights how the hand of the Lord worked to help him reach all his righteous goals.