At least, as you know it. Sensor-studded office desks and chairs will monitor your every move—and alert your boss when you no longer need a permanent workspace.
Listen to “Food fight” Episode 3 of The Revisionist History Podcast with Malcolm Gladwell.
Revisionist History is Malcolm Gladwell’s journey through the overlooked and the misunderstood. Every episode re-examines something from the past—an event, a person, an idea, even a song—and asks whether we got it right the first time. From Panoply Media. Because sometimes the past deserves a second chance.
Author and designer Jeremy Keith talks about his new book, Resilient Web Design, and why we keep making the same mistakes over and over.
Grid is getting a ton of support in modern browsers and so we’ve got a couple of grid experts in Jen Simmons and Rachel Andrew on to help us navigate the grid – what is it? When can we use it? How do flexbox and grid play together? What about Bootstrap?
7:00 What is grid? And what does it mean?
16:30 What’s the mobile story for grid?
22:30 What is grid and why should someone be excited about it?
27:40 What about all that extra CSS with grid?
36:10 What’s autofill?
47:40 How do flexbox and grid play together?
1:01:02 When should you use something like Bootstrap?
Jen Simmons / @JenSimmons
Rachel Andrew / @RachelAndrew
CSS Layout Newsletter
JenSimmons.com: Do I Need to Learn All the Properties for Grid?
ShopTalk Show Cardinal Sins Committed
Dave has a fake Swiss accent.
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Very thought-provoking episode, though I have difference of opinions/convictions on some things thrown out there.
One thing that seemed particularly odd to me was the assumption by all 4 of you that a “universal” ethic is to not harm or kill another life.
However, there’s a sizeable segment of society that feels very convinced it is their “God-given duty” to kill others (that being Islamic terrorists).
There’s an even larger number of people who feel OK about abortion (which, by definition would be harming another life).
There are also a lot of people who are OK about euthanasia (which, by definition, brings harm to another life–right?).
You also have people who feel like there is such thing as a “just war” (which would bring harm to other lives).
And you have those who, in the name of scientific progress, would be quite alright with killing off weaker members of society, since this is one of the basic tenets of evolution (Hitler’s thinking was influenced along these lines).
So, to me, it seems obvious that even the “basic” statement that harming/killing another is unethical is not, by definition, universally held–or am I missing something here?
I think that, instead of looking for ethics that are shared by all segments of society (because there are none), we would be on better ground to appeal to a “moral law” that is over human feelings and experiences.
For instance, if we all lived in the time when slavery was legal in America, what appeal could we have for why slavery is wrong?
We can’t say that all segments of society feel or experience it as wrong, since a lot of people saw it as justifiable.
Instead, we need a “moral law” that transcends the opinions and feelings of people.
I’d vote for the Bible as the best basis for this moral law.
It was the conviction that the Bible is our best moral law that led people to revolt against slavery (yes, slave owners also appealed to the Bible for justification of their slavery, but it was a disingenuous interpretation of the text that did not account for the entirety of the Bible’s teaching on the subject…in other words, they “picked” and “chose” what suited them from the Bible, ignoring the rest of it).
And it was the conviction that the Bible is our best moral law that led to a lot of the genius behind architecting the laws and government in this land from the founding fathers.
I’m open to other suggestions, if people think there are problems with the Bible or that there is a better source for a transcending “moral law”.
But I do think there are some major issues with appealing to universal “ethics” shared by all segments of society (as pointed out above)–namely, that such “ethics” don’t exist in reality.
We’re back to wrap up season 2 of the Expanse! Action on Earth, Ganymede, and more! Blue monsters! Changes from the books! Overall, our panel really liked the trajectory of the back half of season 2. We can’t wait for season 3… but alas, we’ll have to.
with Aleen Simms, Joe Rosensteel, Tony Sindelar and Dan Moren
This week’s challenge: use NextDoor.
On this week’s episode, Catherine, Aleks, Liza and Sarah talk about the Bahrain Grand Prix, Fernando Alonso’s Indycar Adventure, and the implications of drivers crossing over between series. There’s a little WEC talk thrown in for good measure too!
Original video: https://soundcloud.com/the-grid-girls/episode-42-bahrain-professional-sadness-men-unite
Downloaded by http://huffduff-video.snarfed.org/ on Thu, 20 Apr 2017 17:20:03 GMT Available for 30 days after download
In this episode, the Rev. Eboni Marshall Turman, Ph. D., discusses the black body as a "theological problem", the future of the Black Church, and her current womanist theological scholarship. The only womanist theological ethicist on the Yale University Divinity School faculty, Dr. Turman authored Toward a Womanist Ethic of Incarnation: Black Bodies, the Black Church and the Council of Chalcedon, the first book-length womanist treatment of the conciliar tradition.
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