We have to wait a week to see General Conference until it can be translated from English into Mongolian, but we watched it this weekend. I look forward to studying it out more, but I liked it.
I remember one talk about educating our desires. I once saw a photo of some graffiti that declared "Never regret anything because at one time it was exactly what you wanted." But this assumes that wanting something somehow makes it okay or better than something else. Yet as rational beings and as children of God, we have the ability to stop and think when we want something and, to the best of our ability, consider whether it will lead us ultimately to good or to bad. And if we realize a desire or pattern of desires that does not agree with God's commandments or we can otherwise see it might bring us down a bad path, we can over time change and remove that desire.
It's a simple reminder to use the example of a donut. If we see one and want to eat it, we can also take a moment to consider that tomorrow the "joy" of eating that donut will have gone away, but the poor nutrition of that donut will remain with us in negative ways. Realizing that, we can also realize we don't really want it, and we can avoid eating it. It's a good skill to develop.
I really liked President Eyring's talk about being a priesthood hero and Elder Oaks talk about the priesthood. There were other talks I liked, of course, but I need to study them more.