archizoo + ifttt   11916

Opinion | How to Get America on the Mediterranean Diet - The New York Times
Mr. Greenberg is the author of several books on seafood. In 1953, not long before President Dwight Eisenhower suffered a heart attack in office, the social scientist Leland Allbaugh published “Crete: A Case Study of an Underdeveloped Area. via Pocket
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7 hours ago by archizoo
Growing in the Gaps | Urban Omnibus
Maurice Cox grew up in Brooklyn, a borough whose name has since become a global shorthand for gentrification. via Pocket
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10 hours ago by archizoo
An AnandTech Exclusive: The Jim Keller Interview
In the past, we've mentioned that in the semiconductor industry there are a few individuals that are more than worthy of the term 'rockstar'. These individuals, no matter where they are, shake up their industry and often do it many times over their career. via Pocket
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17 hours ago by archizoo
Why bad technology dominates our lives, according to Don Norman
“Science Finds–Industry Applies–Man Conforms.” That was the motto of the Chicago 1933 International Exposition. I used it as the epigraph of my 1993 book, Things That Make Us Smart, suggesting that it be flipped to read “People Propose, Technology Conforms. via Pocket
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19 hours ago by archizoo
The wild future of 4D design
The future of 4D printing is here—and now available for purchase at New York’s Patrick Parrish Gallery, where Swiss designer Christoph Guberan and the Self-Assembly Lab at MIT’s International Design Center have just unveiled a collection of functional inflatable lamps, vases, and vessels. via Pocket
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19 hours ago by archizoo
There must be a reckoning
President Trump committed yet another grotesque violation of the Constitution on his recent trip to Scotland, when he used nearly $70,000 in public money to pay for rooms at a hotel in Scotland he owns directly, The Scotsman reports. via Pocket
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19 hours ago by archizoo
A Strategy for Maximizing Agency | Design Luck
The great Russian writer Leo Tolstoy envisioned the passing of history as a kind of storm. Rather than the standard narrative of a linear storyline shaped by great men and women, he instead thought of it as a broader system in which people operated with limited free will. via Pocket
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yesterday by archizoo
The Power of Decision Frameworks | Design Luck
In the early 1990s, while working on Wall Street, Jeff Bezos noticed something strange. He was nearing 30 years of age, and it was at the dawn of the internet revolution. via Pocket
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yesterday by archizoo
The Power of Positive People - The New York Times
Are you spending time with the right people for your health and happiness? While many of us focus primarily on diet and exercise to achieve better health, science suggests that our well-being also is influenced by the company we keep. via Pocket
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yesterday by archizoo
[FoR&AI] Steps Toward Super Intelligence I, How We Got Here – Rodney Brooks
God created man in his own image. Man created AI in his own image. via Pocket
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yesterday by archizoo
Seedbank — discover machine learning examples – TensorFlow – Medium
Discovering and getting started with Machine Learning can be daunting. Perhaps you have a vague project idea and are looking for a place to start and adapt from. Or you’re looking for inspiration and want to get a sense of what’s possible. via Pocket
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yesterday by archizoo
2. Adding the Back and Wall Cleat - FineWoodworking
Compressing tenons with a hammer and vise makes assembly easier and prevents the mortise from scraping off all the glue during assembly, which can starve the joint. I learned this… via Pocket
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yesterday by archizoo
The Age of Floating Transport – Citymapper – Medium
Many years ago, humans invented the wheel. Then one day they invented the app. Now you need apps to use wheels.. Our mission has been to build the ultimate urban transport app and make cities easier to use. We’ve helped people understand the fixed transport infrastructure of their cities. via Pocket
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2 days ago by archizoo
Why I Love B2B over B2C for Startups and Entrepreneurs - Atrium
The biggest technology companies in the world are typically consumer internet companies, like Amazon, Google, Apple, and Facebook, so it’s easy for new entrepreneurs to be attracted to B2C. via Pocket
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2 days ago by archizoo
The Case Against Work - The Philosophers' Magazine
I have spent most of my working life as an academic. One thing I have noticed in the course of my career is the dysfunctional relationship that academics have with their work. Many academics are notorious overworkers. via Pocket
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2 days ago by archizoo
The Trump First Doctrine - WSJ
Donald Trump left for Europe a week ago with his reputation enhanced by a strong Supreme Court nomination. He returned Monday with that reputation diminished after a tumultuous week of indulging what amounts to the Trump First Doctrine. Mr. via Pocket
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2 days ago by archizoo
Trump-Putin Meeting: How Will Republicans React? - The Atlantic
There are exactly two possible explanations for the shameful performance the world witnessed on Monday, from a serving American president. via Pocket
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2 days ago by archizoo
Chapter One: The Democracy | Crooked Media
The ACLU is organizing grassroots volunteers across the country to resist the Trump administration’s attacks on our civil liberties. Help flip state legislatures and governors’ seats from red to blue. via Pocket
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2 days ago by archizoo
Do Not Let The Press Conference Distract You From The Closed-Door Meeting: A Guide To Putin's M.O.
Beware the shell-shock inducing provocations of the press-conference. They distract from the real danger – what happens in the private confab between the two Presidents and the consequences. Stay focused on that. via Pocket
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2 days ago by archizoo
What Hold Does Putin Have on Trump? - The Atlantic
We still do not know what hold Vladimir Putin has upon President Trump, but the whole world has now witnessed the power of its grip. Russia helped Donald Trump into the presidency, as Robert Mueller’s indictment vividly details. Putin, in his own voice, has confirmed that he wanted Trump elected. via Pocket
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2 days ago by archizoo
Putin’s Attack on the U.S. Is Our Pearl Harbor - POLITICO Magazine
On December 7, 1941, the Imperial Japanese Navy launched a surprise conventional attack against the U.S. Pacific Fleet moored at Pearl Harbor. via Pocket
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2 days ago by archizoo
Opinion | Raising My Child in a Doomed World - The New York Times
Some would say the mistake was having our daughter in the first place. Mr. Scranton is the author of “We’re Doomed. Now What? Essays on War and Climate Change.” via Pocket
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2 days ago by archizoo
30 Newsletters I Couldn't Live Without – There’s Method in the Madness – Medium
Newsletters can be awesome sources of inspiration, opportunity and entertainment, if you find the right onesI love a good newsletter. via Pocket
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3 days ago by archizoo
Customer Love Framework – Samaipata Ventures – Medium
At Samaipata we invest in exceptional founders leveraging on tech to make the world more human. But when I pitch Samaipata to entrepreneurs, fellow investors and family/friends the situation generally goes like this: via Pocket
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3 days ago by archizoo
How Auction Houses Are Engaging Younger Collectors | Architectural Digest
It’s Friday night at Freeman’s auction house, but the doors are wide open. Ahead of the house’s Collector’s Sale in February, the austere building on Philadelphia’s bustling Chestnut Street was throwing a party. via Pocket
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3 days ago by archizoo
The New Titans Of Retail: Emily Weiss And Katrina Lake
Chris Walton , Contributor I write serious and sometimes comic musings on retail's evolution Opinions expressed by Forbes Contributors are their own. Mark June 26, 2o18 on the calendar. via Pocket
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3 days ago by archizoo
“Something That Would Destroy HBO”: Inside the House of Plepler, Creatives See an “Insurance Policy” That Will Protect Them from Becoming Netflix | Vanity Fair
In summer 2016, Richard Plepler flew to Dallas to attend a business dinner with a relatively new contact of his named John Stankey. The two men could not have appeared more dissimilar. Plepler, the urbane C.E.O. via Pocket
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3 days ago by archizoo
Evolution of the Corner Store — Strong Towns
Many corner stores were driven out of business then, but some adapted to the times. Corner stores evolved from community hubs that sold healthy foods into pay-at-the-pump gas stations that sold an array of sugary drinks and high-calorie snacks. via Pocket
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3 days ago by archizoo
302 Found
Fifty years ago, almost to the day, Hewlett-Packard hired me to launch their first desktop computer, the 9100A, on the French market. It was love at first sight: After years in the weeds, I was finally joining a serious organization — and an American company at that. via Pocket
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3 days ago by archizoo
If Experience Is The New Product, How Do You Manage It?
Most companies take an internally oriented approach to organizing, centered on products, processes and functions such as risk management and marketing. But a few pioneering companies have begun to organize around how customers experience their products and services. via Pocket
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3 days ago by archizoo
Designing Masterpieces Of Customer Experience
Customer interactions ranging from the ordinary, in-moment (“Alexa, order me a pizza”) to the life-changing (“Will my health insurance cover this procedure?”) share a common trait: Their success hinges on excellent design. via Pocket
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3 days ago by archizoo
A New Look Inside Theranos’ Dysfunctional Corporate Culture | WIRED
Alan Beam was sitting in his office reviewing lab reports when Theranos CEO and founder Elizabeth Holmes poked her head in and asked him to follow her. She wanted to show him something. They stepped outside the lab into an area of open office space where other employees had gathered. via Pocket
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3 days ago by archizoo
The agile workplace is pants | workessence
Agile. Workplace word of the decade, perhaps. It all started with the Manifesto for Agile Software Development of course, originating in the wonderfully-named Snowbird, Utah in 2001 – and then everyone else jumped all over it. Which is ironic. via Pocket
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3 days ago by archizoo
The Problem With Innovation: The Biggest Companies Are Hogging All the Gains - WSJ
Economists trying to explain a long-term slowdown in productivity increasingly believe gains are not spreading through the economy, as they once did via Pocket
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3 days ago by archizoo
Unfollowing Everybody
At this point, there's nothing novel about noticing that social media is often toxic and stressful. via Pocket
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4 days ago by archizoo
THR's Tower Bar Oral History: The Celebrity-Soaked Eatery Turns 10 | Hollywood Reporter
Everyone from Maureen Dowd to Kevin Huvane recounts stories behind the beloved insiders' watering hole, where Tom Ford's distaste for "fat girls" spawned the town's most famous maitre d', and Bill Murray iced Lance Armstrong ("it was karmic"). via Pocket
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4 days ago by archizoo
In the Middle Class, and Barely Getting By - The New York Times
SQUEEZED Why Our Families Can’t Afford America By Alissa Quart 320 pp. Ecco/HarperCollins Publishers. $27.99. Over the months that I was pregnant, my overriding fear was that I would not be able to afford a child. via Pocket
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4 days ago by archizoo
Irving Wladawsky-Berger: Getting on the AI Learning Curve: A Pragmatic, Incremental Approach
After decades of promise and hype, AI is now seemingly everywhere. via Pocket
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4 days ago by archizoo
Irving Wladawsky-Berger: Are Innovation and R&D Yielding Decreasing Returns?
Given the pace of technological change, we tend to think of our age as the most innovative ever.  But over the past several years, a number of economists have argued that increasing R&D efforts are yielding decreasing returns. via Pocket
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4 days ago by archizoo
House of the Dead | by Jane Kramer | The New York Review of Books
It could be argued that the women of Mycenae would have fared better if the gods had just kept busy inventing themselves and begetting their way out of Chaos. via Pocket
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4 days ago by archizoo
Marion Weiss and Michael Manfredi | The Talks
Ms. Weiss and Mr. Manfredi, how would you define the concept of cinematic architecture? via Pocket
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4 days ago by archizoo
Just how meaningful is coincidence, beyond the statistics? | Aeon Essays
In the 1920s, one of Carl Jung’s female patients proved particularly frustrating to him – notwithstanding her ‘excellent education’ and ‘highly polished Cartesian rationalism’. via Pocket
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4 days ago by archizoo
The Great American Road Trip Goes Luxe—For Better or Worse - WSJ
THERE IS NOTHING like a road trip to make you feel alive and free to go anywhere you darn well please on a full tank of gas. via Pocket
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4 days ago by archizoo
Inside the Many, Many Homes of This Jewelry Billionaire - WSJ
NEWPORT, R.I.—“I love this room!” Carolyn Rafaelian declared as she stepped into a roughly 2,000-square-foot ballroom at Belcourt, the Gilded Age Rhode Island mansion she’s spent more than $15 million restoring. via Pocket
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4 days ago by archizoo
The death of truth: how we gave up on facts and ended up with Trump | Books | The Guardian
Two of the most monstrous regimes in human history came to power in the 20th century, and both were predicated on the violation and despoiling of truth, on the knowledge that cynicism and weariness and fear can make people susceptible to the lies and false promises of leaders bent on unconditio via Pocket
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5 days ago by archizoo
Michael Ondaatje's Golden Man Booker Speech is Really Great | Literary Hub
Michael Ondaatje’s beloved novel, The English Patient, was recently voted the most popular Man Booker Prize-winner of all time. Here’s what he said upon winning the “Golden” Man Booker: via Pocket
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5 days ago by archizoo
Chinese Automobile Company to Open R&D Center in Farmington Hills - Daily News - Annual 2018 - Detroit, MI
China's Guangzhou Automobile Group, which produces the GS8, a mid-size SUV, plans to create a new R&D facility in Farmington Hills. Guangzhou Automobile Group in China plans to invest more than $4.4 million in a new R&D facility in Farmington Hills, Michigan Governor Rick Snyder announced today. via Pocket
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5 days ago by archizoo
Hedonic Audit
Work and leisure are opposites inextricably entangled with each other, like yin and yang. In economics, the distinction has been formalized in a variety of ways. via Pocket
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5 days ago by archizoo
THE WORLD CUP OF ADVERTISING BOOKS – BBH
There are so many must-read advertising books. The subjects range from creativity to behavioural economics, strategy, divergent thinking, problem solving, social anthropology, marketing science, customer insight… the list goes on and on. via Pocket
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5 days ago by archizoo
Meet The Man — And Propaganda Machine — Behind The Hammond Pardon
The last call Oregon rancher Dwight Hammond Jr. made before heading to federal prison on two counts of arson in 2016 was to a man he hardly knew. via Pocket
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5 days ago by archizoo
Elizabeth Gilbert: Your elusive creative genius | TED Talk Subtitles and Transcript | TED
TED Talk Subtitles and Transcript: Elizabeth Gilbert muses on the impossible things we expect from artists and geniuses -- and shares the radical idea that, instead of the rare person "being" a genius, all of us "have" a genius. It's a funny, personal and surprisingly moving talk. via Pocket
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6 days ago by archizoo
In about 20 years, half the population will live in eight states - The Washington Post
In response to Post opinion writer Paul Waldman’s essay about the current power of the minority in American politics, the American Enterprise Institute’s Norman Ornstein offered a stunning bit of data on Twitter. In broad strokes, Ornstein is correct. via Pocket
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6 days ago by archizoo
How big should your house be? - Curbed
For a recent study, UCLA-affiliated researchers in fields ranging from anthropology to sociology used cameras to record in great detail how 32 dual-income families living in the Los Angeles area used their homes. via Pocket
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6 days ago by archizoo
Why Did the Human Cross the Road? To Confuse the Self-Driving Car | WIRED
Driving in a busy city, you have to get good at scrutinizing the body language of pedestrians. via Pocket
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6 days ago by archizoo
Trump has remade the GOP’s foreign policy - The Washington Post
President Trump’s trip to Europe is being portrayed by both him and his critics as revolutionary. He tells us that he single-handedly and miraculously got members of NATO to increase their defense spending sharply. via Pocket
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6 days ago by archizoo
Trophy Board Members – AVC
One of the many “tells” that Theranos was not a good company was the board chock full of trophy board members. A “trophy” board member is someone with a big name who, in theory, brings credibility and connections to your company. via Pocket
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6 days ago by archizoo
Inside the Radical, Uncomfortable Movement to Reform White Supremacists – Mother Jones
one of Shane Johnson’s pals pushed through the front door of his trailer and announced that “a bunch of black guys” had just “said some shit to him. via Pocket
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6 days ago by archizoo
“Google Was Not a Normal Place”: Brin, Page, and Mayer on the Accidental Birth of the Company that Changed Everything | Vanity Fair
In 1996, as the World Wide Web was taking off, Larry Page and Sergey Brin watched from the sidelines. Unlike the rest of Silicon Valley, they weren’t interested in using the Internet to buy and sell stuff, or to read and publish stories, or even to score Grateful Dead tickets. via Pocket
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6 days ago by archizoo
Ideas in cars, honking
I’m catching up with the latest season of Comedians in Cars Getting Coffee, which I used to enjoy,  but now seems like it should be renamed Rich People in Expensive Cars Getting Coffee and Looking Nervous About Not Having Proper Seatbelts. via Pocket
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6 days ago by archizoo
Inscrutable blueprints
If you read John McPhee’s Draft No. 4: On the Writing Process, you’ll come across several diagrams like the ones above. “McPhee creates them for everything he writes,” wrote Sam Anderson in his terrific profile. via Pocket
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6 days ago by archizoo
Forever Goods. | A Continuous Lean.
One story in the archive of ACL that really sticks out to me was this piece on Goruck in 2010. I met the Goruck founders Jack Barley and Jason McCarthy through a mutual friend, it was obvious to me at the time that Goruck was going to be a hit — and it’s been a big one. via Pocket
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6 days ago by archizoo
Ottessa Moshfegh’s Painful, Funny Novel of a Young Woman’s Chemical Hibernation | The New Yorker
Ottessa Moshfegh is easily the most interesting contemporary American writer on the subject of being alive when being alive feels terrible. She has a freaky and pure way of accessing existential alienation, as if her mind were tapped directly into the sap of some gnarled, secret tree. via Pocket
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6 days ago by archizoo
America Has Gone Off the Rails. Steven Brill Sees Ways to Get It Back on Track. - The New York Times
TAILSPIN The People and Forces Behind America’s Fifty-Year Fall — and Those Fighting to Reverse It By Steven Brill Illustrated. 441 pp. Alfred A. Knopf. $28.95. via Pocket
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6 days ago by archizoo
IASC: The Hedgehog Review - Volume 20, No. 2 (Summer 2018) - Virtue Signaling -
Virtue signaling” is the newest online diagnosis of why other people do the things they do. via Pocket
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6 days ago by archizoo
Not Your Average Autograph Collection - The New York Times
We are living in a golden age of both fretting about handwriting and fetishizing it. Polemicists lament that cursive is going the way of the dodo. Meanwhile, old-school devotees of pen and paper post their work on social media with hashtags like #snailmail and #penpal. via Pocket
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6 days ago by archizoo
Opinion | Susan Rice: Trump Must Not Capitulate to Putin - The New York Times
There is so much to lose and so little to gain for the United States in the Trump-Putin summit next week. Ms. Rice was the national security adviser during President Barack Obama’s second term. via Pocket
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6 days ago by archizoo
Three Books Consider What Happens When the Robots Take Over - The New York Times
THE FUTURE OF WORK Robots, AI, and Automation By Darrell M. West 205 pp. Brookings Institution. $21.99. There is little doubt humanity is on the precipice of massive change in how we work. via Pocket
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7 days ago by archizoo
Have the Tech Giants Grown Too Powerful? That’s an Easy One - The New York Times
In start-up lore, no figure is more venerated than the tech-world founder. No mere entrepreneur, the founder is unique, sitting above the categories other people might use to order the society around them. via Pocket
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7 days ago by archizoo
The furniturisation of architecture: from St Jerome in his study to built-in cupboards and summer pavilions | Thinkpiece | Architectural Review
Architecture is increasingly disconnected from context, and its traditional boundaries blurred in favour of the temporary and the mobile Serious architecture talks and essays (usually by older continental intellectuals) tended, when I was a student, to begin with an image of St Jerome in his study. via Pocket
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7 days ago by archizoo
The Industrial Era Ended, and So Will the Digital Era
In a famous scene in the 1967 movie The Graduate, a family friend takes aside Dustin Hoffman’s character, Benjamin Braddock, and whispers in a conspiratorial tone, “Plastics… There’s a great future in plastics. via Pocket
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7 days ago by archizoo
Inside X, the Moonshot Factory Racing to Build the Next Google | WIRED
At 6:40 in the morning, a klaxon horn sounds three times. “Gas!” a man in a hard hat and fluorescent vest yells out. There’s a hissing noise, and the helium starts flowing. via Pocket
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7 days ago by archizoo
Above Avalon: The Race to a Trillion
An arbitrary race that many have been following on Wall Street is, which company will be the first to reach a trillion dollar market capitalization? Currently, there are four legitimate contenders: Apple, Amazon, Alphabet, and Microsoft. via Pocket
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7 days ago by archizoo
While America Sleeps: Trump’s Treachery and the Russia Scandal – Mother Jones
Listen to David discuss the president’s cover-up of the Russia scandal on the Mother Jones Podcast. In 1938, Winston Churchill published a collection of his speeches warning that his homeland was not adequately contending with the threat posed by Nazi Germany. The title: “While England Slept. via Pocket
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7 days ago by archizoo
Twitter
I think that the problem arises when people design for things and data (desks, cubes, sf/person, etc.) rather than for behaviors and activities (reading, problem seeking, shipping, etc.). The problem is not “open office” but shallow thinking. https://t.co/vsx9Eqd5My #workplace pic.twitter.com/cC3xJSpATl

— Jim Meredith (@MShapedStrategy) July 12, 2018
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7 days ago by archizoo
Relatedness: Enough To Build An International Business On | Corporate Rebels
This post is written by Ken Everett. Check out his bio below the article. Question: If Drive author Dan Pink is now our guru on motivation, who were his gurus? via Pocket
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7 days ago by archizoo
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