Style Girlfriend’s Megan Collins and Taylor Davies get together to discuss the "Queer Eye" reboot, how Maslow’s hierarchy of needs explains why guys just can’t commit, and share their hot takes of the week.
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Second time’s a charm… Or something? Style Girlfriend’s Megan Collins and Taylor Davies are back with a fresh podcast that is chock-a-block full of hot takes and helpful tips that all circle back to the idea of “effort” and those occasions when it can really make you stand out.
We kick things off with a deep dive on appearance-inspired confidence—and whether it’s okay to derive a not-insignificant amount of self esteem from positive feedback from other people.
Next up, the case for a first date uniform, and a recommended super specific date night look for guys.
Then, Taylor shares tips for making your dating app profile pictures worthy of a right swipe.
And finally, in Hot Takes, Megan covers the importance of the B over the D (it’s not what you think, but it’s close?) and Taylor shares her take on the word "horny."
Two years ago, we did a program about a mysterious business in Texas that threatens companies with lawsuits for violating its patents. But the world of patent lawsuits is so secretive, there were basic questions we could not answer. Now we can.
Regrettably, we have discovered that one of our most popular episodes was partially fabricated. This week, we devote the entire hour to detailing the errors in "Mr. Daisey Goes to the Apple Factory," Mike Daiseyâs story about visiting Foxconn, an Apple supplier factory in China.
Mike Daisey was a self-described "worshipper in the cult of Mac." Then he saw some photos from a new iPhone, taken by workers at the factory where it was made. Mike wondered: Who makes all my crap? He traveled to China to find out.
Why would a company rent an office in a tiny town in East Texas, put a nameplate on the door, and leave it completely empty for a year? The answer involves a controversial billionaire physicist in Seattle, a 40 pound cookbook, and a war waging right now, all across the software and tech industries. (Transcript)