Grey has made a grown up acquisition, Myke is having a laundry situation, and they both discuss working effectively in different locations.
The Talk Show
‘Nancy Reagan Was Right’, With Special Guest Glenn Fleishman
Sunday, 6 August 2017
Special guest Glenn Fleishman returns to the show. Topics include China forcing Apple to remove VPN apps from the Chinese App Store, Wi-Fi vs. LTE networking, the open workspaces in Apple Park, Glenn’s new letterpress project, the HomePod OS leak and iPhone D22, and more.
Eero: Finally, Wi-Fi that works. Use code thetalkshow for free overnight shipping.
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Fracture: Your photos printed directly on glass.
MailRoute: Hosted spam and virus protection for email. Use this link for 10% off for the life of your account.
Hands On: The Original Digital — Glenn’s new book on type, printing, and punctuation.
Updates on Glenn’s progress.
Glenn’s piece for Meh on the long history of intentionally blank pages.
Vic Gundotra is now a staunch iPhone proponent.
Great Moments in Vic Gundotra History.
Vic Gundotra tears into Apple for being “closed” at IO 2010 keynote.
Matt Drance on Gundotra and Google rewriting Android’s history.
One more dose of Vic Gundotra hypocrisy for good measure.
Apple inadvertently leaks HomePod OS, spilling many beans.
Apple Removes VPN apps from Chinese App Store.
Apple Park is mostly open workspaces.
WSJ profile on Jony Ive and Apple Park.
Jason Snell on open workspaces.
Yours truly getting cute with footage from “Brazil”.
XKCD: Wi-Fi vs. Cellular.
Glenn’s Wi-Fi mesh networking explainer for TechHive.
Wi-Fi Net News — Glenn’s old weblog dedicated to Wi-Fi news.
Soulver — a terrific app for Mac and iOS that’s sort of a cross between a spreadsheet and calculator.
Rebecca Slatkin on Twitter.
Studio Neat Frameographer.
This episode of The Talk Show was edited by Caleb Sexton.
Steven Levy covers technology for Wired, where he is the editor of Backchannel. “It’s about people. Travis Kalanick’s foibles aren’t because he’s a technology executive. It’s because he’s Travis Kalanick. That’s the way he is. There is a certain strain in
Posted Wednesday, Feb 4, 2009
Social Media expert, Dr. Robert Chandler (onFocus University), joins Connor to discuss web-based community and user-generated content. He also takes a few calls from QPR listeners.
Richard Thaler of the University of Chicago Graduate School of Business defends the idea of libertarian paternalism—how government might use the insights of behavioral economics to help citizens make better choices. Host Russ Roberts accepts the premise that individuals make imperfect choices but challenges Thaler on the likelihood that government, in practice, will improve matters. Along the way they discuss the design of Sweden's social security system, organ donations and whether professors at Cornell University are more or less like you and me.
Acclaimed economist Robert Shiller challenges the economic wisdom that got us into the current financial mess, and puts forward a bold new vision to transform economics and restore prosperity. The global financial crisis has made it clear that powerful psychological forces are imperilling the wealth of nations today. From blind faith in ever-rising housing prices to plummeting confidence in capital markets, 'animal spirits' are driving financial events worldwide.
Shiller reasserts the necessity of an active government role in economic policymaking by recovering the idea of ‘animal spirits’, a term John Maynard Keynes used to describe the gloom and despondence that led to the Great Depression and the changing psychology that accompanied recovery. Managing these animal spirits argues Shiller, requires the steady hand of government - simply allowing markets to work won't do it.
In rebuilding the case for a more robust, behaviourally informed Keynesianism, Shiller looks at the most pervasive effects of animal spirits in today’s economic life - confidence, fear, bad faith, corruption, and a concern for fairness - showing how Reaganomics, Thatcherism, and the rational expectations revolution failed to account for them.
Paper or plastic? Steak or salmon? Stay or go? Every day, we make thousands of decisions, most minor, some major. But how does your brain make the choice? In this hour, we'll take a look at the science of decision making. Can your genes influence split second decisions? And how do your emotions influence the way you decide?
Audio of the often referred to speech by Charlie Munger on the psychology of human misjudgement given to an audience at Harvard University circa Jun 1995. Mr. Munger speaks about the framework for decision making and the factors contributing to misjudgements. c. Jun 1, 1995
Mike Munger of Duke University talks with EconTalk host Russ Roberts about why milk is in the back of the grocery store. Michael Pollan and others argue that milk is in the back so that customers, who often buy milk, will be forced to walk through the entire story and be encouraged by the trek to buy other items. Munger and Roberts argue that competition encourages stores to serve customers and that alternative explanations explain where milk is found in the store. The conversation also discusses restaurant pricing, government "nudging" and related issues of grocery economics. http://www.econtalk.org/archives/2013/09/munger_on_milk.html
The Dean's Lecture Series, Public Health Transformation for the 21st Century
"Predictably Irrational" by Dan Ariely, PhD, James B. Duke Professor of Behavioral Economics and author of "Predictably Irrational"
March 26, 2010
Tagged with education
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