bankbryan + w:3000   364

Tegan and Sara on being honest with your collaborator
"When I think about working in a band or collaborating with each other, it’s so much more serious than a hobby. This isn’t a jam band where we get together on the weekend. Tegan’s not my child who I have to coddle and help raise her self-esteem. I mean, we are grown women. We’re 36 years old. At this point, we’ve been very lucky to make ourselves a comfortable and exciting career. We didn’t get there by lying to each other and saying, 'Nice song, Tegan. You’ve got some real skills.' I’m just like—either I like it or I don’t. I’m not here to go, 'Wow, Tegan. It seems like you really spent a great deal of time on those demos.' [both laugh]"
a:Brandon-Stosuy  a:Tegan-Quin  a:Sara-Quin  p:The-Creative-Independent  d:2017.03.02  w:3000  interview  music  process  creativity  from twitter
4 weeks ago by bankbryan
On how running a restaurant is like being in a band
"Cooking is just this craft and it doesn’t need to necessarily be turned into this thing that’s super intellectual or philosophical. Sometimes you’re literally just making some soup and that’s totally fine. Maybe, instead, the show is just you and a pot and you’re chopping up some onions and you’re throwing them in the soup and you’re like, 'Okay, in eight hours this is gonna taste great' and there’s not classical music playing."
a:Brandon-Stosuy  a:Brooks-Headley  p:The-Creative-Independent  d:2018.05.24  w:3000  interview  restaurants  cooking  television  creativity  food  business  from twitter
5 weeks ago by bankbryan
In The Courts: The State of NBA Betting
"Spillane believes it’s hard to imagine the NBA expands its injury-reporting policy to include injuries that might affect performance without 'hundreds of reports being filed constantly' by NBA teams. 'While it’s a fair question to raise, it’s not obvious how you would construct a rule that would require disclosure of that kind of thing without becoming all-encompassing and requiring a much more burdensome, intrusive and wide-range of disclosures than we have today,' Spillane says."
a:Tom-Haberstroh★  p:NBC-Sports  d:2018.12.13  w:3000  NBA  gambling  law  from instapaper
5 weeks ago by bankbryan
On writing as work
"Interviews are not conversations: We learn early on to avoid friction and awkwardness and to pretend to understand, even when we don’t, in our interactions with strangers. As we should! But friction and awkwardness tend to be pretty revealing. You don’t need a lifelong friend at the end of an interview. You just need good answers.
Never go off the record: Are you solving the assassination of JFK? No? Then there is no reason to ever do this. 99% of the time they’ll just go on to tell you whatever it is on the record anyway."
a:Brandon-Stosuy  a:Zach-Baron★★  p:The-Creative-Independent  d:2018.11.29  w:3000  interview  writing  journalism  celebrities  from instapaper
6 weeks ago by bankbryan
The Economic Perspective On Moral Standards
"I think of society setting the targets for 'good person' a lot like a CEO setting the targets for 'good vacuum salesman'. If they’re attainable and linked to incentives – like praise, honor, and the right to feel proud of yourself – then they’ll make people put in an extra effort so they can end up in the 'good person' category. If they’re totally unattainable and nobody can ever be a good person no matter how hard they try, then nobody will bother trying. This doesn’t mean nobody will be good – some people are naturally good without hope for reward, just like some people will slave away for the vacuum company even when they’re underpaid and underappreciated. It just means you’ll lose the extra effort you would get from having a good incentive structure."
a:Scott-Alexander★★★  p:Slate-Star-Codex★★★  d:2018.11.16  w:3000  ethics  charity  incentives  economics  vegetarianism  pricing  from instapaper
7 weeks ago by bankbryan
The 10 Guilty Pleasures of the 2018-19 NBA Season
"McGee's off-court work might lead the league. So far he’s doubled-down on his Twitter feud with Shaq, freestyled over Mexican food, and somehow simultaneously promoted 'the yeezy fanny pack, some speakers, and a sous vide cooker.' (His unrepentant and undying love of fanny packs is maybe my favorite thing about him or anyone else in the NBA.) He also recently threw on a Bo Jackson jersey and labeled himself a 'low-key Bo Jackson' because 'Bo Jackson do everything.' But dressing up as Bo wasn’t even his best costume to date. For Halloween, he went to the arena in a full, custom-made Grinch getup. Complete with a fanny pack, of course. He is 7 feet tall. That is a lot of fuzzy green fur. To really sell the bit, he also did his postgame interview in the outfit."
a:John-Gonzalez  p:The-Ringer★★  d:2018.12.04  w:3000  list  NBA  from instapaper
7 weeks ago by bankbryan
I’m a Paramedic: Here’s How the Apple Watch Series 4 Will and Won’t Save Lives
"I think the most significant immediate value to the Apple Watch Series 4’s ECG capability will come in refining AFib detection and letting doctors better monitor known AFib patients. Over time, I’m sure more studies will look for additional issues that can be detected with the Apple Watch’s Lead I ECG, but they will always be limited to a few well-known and major arrhythmias that are both detectable and actionable. Ventricular fibrillation, for example, is easy to detect but you probably wouldn’t be capable of holding your finger on the Digital Crown because you’d be busy dying."
a:Rich-Mogull  p:TidBITS  d:2018.10.03  w:3000  Apple-Watch  health  medicine  from twitter
9 weeks ago by bankbryan
Why Aren’t We Building Middle Income Housing?
"Of course developers are motivated by profit, but I don’t think there is any reason to believe that real estate developers are any more (or less) greedy than producers in any other industry. Yet when you look at most other consumer goods, the market provides options at a range of price, and quality, points. In the auto market, working class and middle-income people don’t all drive 40-year-old BMWs and Mercedes, many buy brand new Ford Focuses and Honda Civics. While some of the most profitable cars on the road are luxury cars, the Ford F-150 pickup truck and the Toyota Camry are also at the top of the list, and it’s not hard to see why. In 2016, Toyota sold almost 400,000 new Camrys and nearly as many new Corollas. Their best selling luxury car, the Lexus EX, sold only 50,000 units. Even assuming they earn a much higher margin per car, luxury models are not better investments because the volume is so much lower."
a:Rick-Jacobus  p:Shelterforce  d:2017.02.22  w:3000  housing  development  incentives  class  business  regulation  from instapaper
10 weeks ago by bankbryan
Women's Pockets are Inferior.
"What do we want? Functional pockets. When do we want it? NOW, but really like several centuries ago."
a:Jan-Diehm  a:Amber-Thomas  p:The-Pudding★  d:2018.08  w:3000  gender  clothing  fashion  from twitter
11 weeks ago by bankbryan
Here’s why developers seem to only build luxury housing
"The luxury-only problem is to a large extent a function of the fact that we have eliminated incremental change from most corners of our cities. Neighborhoods composed of single-family houses are declared almost entirely off-limits to development. In the remaining areas, we thus make sure that intense pent-up market demand is concentrated like a fire hose, and that development is undertaken primarily at large scales (giant apartment complexes) and in needlessly expensive ways. No wonder 'they only build luxury housing'. We've made it pretty hard to afford to do anything else."
a:Daniel-Herriges  p:Greater-Greater-Washington★★  d:2018.07.30  w:3000  development  regulation  DC  incentives  from instapaper
october 2018 by bankbryan
So You Think You're Customer-Driven?
"Level 10: Adult/Adult: Nobody ever gets here, but it's nice to have an aspirational Level 10."
a:Venkat-Rao★★  p:Ribbonfarm★★  d:2018.08  w:3000  customer-service  visualization  from instapaper
october 2018 by bankbryan
David Chang’s secret code to unleashing the most amazing flavors on Earth
"I’m making this all sound like a very intellectual exercise. And creating this food can be just that, but eating it shouldn’t be. These dishes should taste seamless; they shouldn’t feel like math equations. In fact, the more obviously conceptual a dish is, the less powerful it will be. This is something that still bothers me about our ceci e pepe dish. If I could do it again, I wouldn’t call it that—I’d name it something like chickpeas with buttered noodles. Ceci e pepe is too explicit. It’s telling diners what to think instead of letting them draw their own conclusions. The element of surprise is part of the magic."
a:David-Chang★  p:Wired★★  d:2016.07.19  w:3000  food  cooking  nostalgia  David-Chang  naming  from instapaper
september 2018 by bankbryan
Inside Apple’s iPhone XS Camera Technology
"Apple’s depth editing is all the more remarkable because it lets you adjust the aperture in post without touching the exposure. In traditional and DSLR photography, every adjustment of the f-stop has to be met with a correlative adjustment of the exposure setting. A smaller aperture means less light while a more open one blows out the exposure in the photo unless you increase the shutter speed. However, sliding the depth editor back and forth on an iPhone XS image adjusts that blur exponentially while somehow maintaining your original exposure. It’s a heavy lift computationally, but Marineau-Mes said they do it all in real-time."
a:Lance-Ulanoff  p:Medium  d:2018.09.20  w:3000  photography  iPhone  from twitter
september 2018 by bankbryan
25 Notes and Nitpicks of SI's Top 100 NBA Players of 2019
"Carmelo's game has slipped a ton, but he shouldn't be off the list entirely, and he's more effective in a vacuum than Pau Gasol. This revision solves the Lonzo problem (Brogdon in above him). It also solves the ensuing Brogdon clickbait problem (nobody cares about Brogdon at 100, but Carmelo would be perfect). And finally, even though there's no real difference between Dirk and Melo at this point, this revision also allows Ben and Rob to elevate Dirk over Carmelo and quietly grandstand about their basketball principles (an unstated goal of this entire ranking project)."
a:Andrew-Sharp  p:Sports-Illustrated/The-Crossover★★  d:2018.09.14  w:3000  list  NBA  from iphone
september 2018 by bankbryan
When a DNA Test Shatters Your Identity
"To join DNA NPE Friends, you first have to apply through a closed but public 'gateway' group on Facebook. It’s a jury-rigged system, designed to get around the fact the group needs to be findable enough to reach new members but also secret enough so as to not broadcast my father is not my biological father to one’s entire social network. St Clair and her admins also privately invite people who post about misattributed parentage in two popular public groups on Facebook called DNA Detectives and DD Social, both run by Moore, the genetic genealogist. Moore also runs secret splinter groups dedicated to various specific scenarios like unknown paternity and incest."
a:Sarah-Zhang  p:The-Atlantic★★  d:2018.07.17  w:3000  family  genetics  Facebook  community  from instapaper
september 2018 by bankbryan
wideNES - Peeking Past the Edge of NES Games
"Unlike modern GPUs, which have large internal framebuffers, the PPU has *no frame-buffer whatsoever*! To save on space, the PPU stores scenes as a grid of 64x32 8x8 pixel tiles. Instead of resolving the pixel data ahead of time, tiles are stored as pointers into CHR Memory (Character Memory), which contains the actual pixel data. Since the NES was developed in the 80s, the PPU was not built with modern display technology in mind. Instead of rendering full-frames at a time, the PPU outputs NTSC video designed to be displayed on a CRT, which outputs video pixel by pixel, scanline by scanline, top to bottom, left to right. Why is all this important? Well, since the PPU renders frames top-to-bottom, scanline-by-scanline, it is possible to send the PPU instructions *mid-frame* to create otherwise impossible video effects! These effects could be as simple as changing the palette, or as advanced as, you guessed it, creating Status Bars!"
a:Daniel-Prilik  p:Daniel-Prilik  d:2018.08  w:3000  games  from iphone
september 2018 by bankbryan
Trae Young, Kevin Love and the future of mental health in the NBA
"Lopez says former Chicago Bulls coach Bill Cartwright helped him corral his temper by talking to him in a low, even tone. When Lopez played in Phoenix, he says, then-Suns GM Steve Kerr would leave books in his locker on the topic. Lopez has since discovered meditation as a way to relieve stress. 'When you phrase it as mental wellness, then I feel that that includes everybody,' Lopez says. 'When you say mental health, then guys tend to say, "Well, that's not me. I don't have any mental health stuff."'"
a:Jackie-MacMullan  p:ESPN★★  d:2018.08.24  w:3000  NBA  mental-illness  Kevin-Love  from instapaper
august 2018 by bankbryan
I Also Went to the Royal Wedding
"The images of the royal family to which Americans are exposed create an air of false familiarity; they are close-ups, cropped around the subjects, removing them from the larger context of their settings. Stand at the gate of a royal residence, however, and true perspective comes rushing in. These people are as remote as distant stars. Their homes are mammoth. Public tours of Windsor Castle file through about 20 rooms; the castle is estimated to contain roughly 1,000. On inspection, the sumptuously appointed spaces of a bygone era seem arbitrarily privately occupied by the royal family. The robust schedule of daily tours at Versailles proves that a palace does not have to be lived in to exist, or to generate tourist income. A roughly equivalent setup would be United States taxpayers paying the collateral descendants of George Washington tens of millions of dollars a year to install themselves in a portion of Mount Vernon closed to public access. If they weren’t already doing it, the idea of the British monarchy would seem a hard sell."
a:Caity-Weaver★★  p:The-New-York-Times★★  d:2018.05.24  w:3000  UK  celebrities  from twitter
august 2018 by bankbryan
The Jaguar Is Made for the Age of Humans
"Before departing for Candamo, we were told to expect some unusual behavior from critters unaccustomed to humans. We heard about monkeys dropping out of trees to investigate their strange bipedal cousins; and once we arrived, we quickly learned that the caiman lounging in the river didn’t bother to swim away while we rinsed off our dishes. But jaguars that crept into campsites, completely unruffled by a bunch of humans with headlamps, tents, and Olah’s phone blasting the same silly pop song over and over? No one expected that. Had I done a bit more research, I would have learned that in one sense, our experience wasn’t that unusual. Many humans who visit the Peruvian rain forest are calmly watched by a jaguar or two. Most of them, however, don’t realize they’re under surveillance."
a:Nadia-Drake  p:The-Atlantic★★  d:2018.05.10  w:3000  animals  nature  from twitter
august 2018 by bankbryan
The Autonomous-Car Company That’s Selling Safety First
"Mobileye’s competitors have generally been testing their machines in suburbs with wide, well-marked roads and orderly traffic patterns. Shashua has been testing in Jerusalem, a city with narrow, medieval roads and a driving culture charitably described as assertive. 'There’s a big difference between something that kind of works and something that works,' he says. 'I don’t think the public understands this.'"
a:Max-Chafkin★  p:Bloomberg-Businessweek★★  d:2018.05.16  w:3000  self-driving-cars  safety  machine-learning  from instapaper
july 2018 by bankbryan
Write code that's easy to delete, and easy to debug too.
"Writing robust software begins with writing software that assumed it crashed the last time it ran, and crashing whenever it doesn’t know the right thing to do. The best thing about throwing an exception over leaving a comment like 'This Shouldn’t Happen', is that when it inevitably does happen, you get a head-start on debugging your code."
a:Thomas-Edward-Figg★  p:Programming-Is-Terrible★  d:2018.05.14  w:3000  instructional  programming  software-design  process  from instapaper
july 2018 by bankbryan
The Mystery of Max Money
"Removing salary limits is an appealing idea, and it would probably inject a bit more balance into the league. Players would have to make a real choice based on wildly divergent salary amounts, roster strength, and other variables. Capping max salaries today works to (almost) equalize what everyone can offer, and that allows players to choose teams based on other variables: market size, the appeal of a team’s city, tax laws, and the presence of another superstar. A certain subset of teams will always lose out in that choice. But uncapping individual salaries is a complicated concept with ripple effects and unintended consequences, and it touches on every other part of the NBA system. You can’t move one branch of the tree — the player salary structure — without anticipating how it will shift every other branch."
a:Zach-Lowe★★  p:Grantland★★  d:2014.06.17  w:3000  NBA  incentives  from instapaper
july 2018 by bankbryan
The NBA supermax and the price of loyalty
"This introduces moral hazard. It is a get-out-of-jail-free card. If teams make suboptimal decisions, even with 28- and 29-year-old players, they should pay for them, several executives told me. It was not hard to envision that a supermax for Wall could cripple the Wizards in 2022. (To be clear: Wall is really good -- I've voted him to multiple All-NBA teams over the years -- and his deal is fine for now, recent photographic evidence notwithstanding.) If that comes to pass, the Wizards should have to live with it, the thinking goes."
a:Zach-Lowe★★  p:ESPN★★  d:2018.07.27  w:3000  NBA  incentives  from instapaper
july 2018 by bankbryan
How the Sixers Can Have Their Cake and Eat It, Too
"It sounds like a fantasy, but I’m more interested in what would happen if the Sixers were to decide to go after both LeBron *and* Kawhi. It seems silly, but is it any sillier than Kevin Garnett and Ray Allen joining the Celtics in 2007, Kevin Durant signing with the Warriors in 2016, or any other major star movement from the past decade-plus? Anything is possible in the NBA, especially when a team has as much flexibility as the Sixers do. 'Our salary cap position going forward is easily the NBA’s best,' Hinkie wrote in 2016. 'The most room, the most flexibility, providing the widest available set of options in free agency or trade of any club. This stockpile can be used all at once or strategically over the ensuing years to acquire players that fit your team, improve in your development program, and help you move up the standings.' Optionality had long been a buzzword in the Process era. Just a few years later, the Sixers are on the verge of making the ultimate decision."
a:Kevin-O'Connor★  p:The-Ringer★★  d:2018.06.26  w:3000  Sixers  LeBron-James  NBA  from instapaper
june 2018 by bankbryan
The 10 Biggest Questions of the 2018 NBA Free-Agency Bonanza
"With Marcin Gortat now on an expiring contract and another intriguing wing in Troy Brown Jr. on a rookie deal joining the fold on draft day, the Wizards all of a sudden have more than max deals to bargain with. A sign-and-trade built around Boogie Cousins for Otto Porter Jr. still makes all kind of sense for both sides. The Wizards could put together a similar package for Swole Myles Turner if Indiana wants to try again with the pace-and-space offense it forced onto Paul George three years ago. Or they might be desperate enough for the nuclear option: aggregating a few expirings to eat the remaining $52.5 million owed to Hassan Whiteside, whose surliness and lob-catching would be an easy fit on a John Wall–driven team."
a:Justin-Verrier  p:The-Ringer★★  d:2018.06.25  w:3000  Wizards  NBA  from instapaper
june 2018 by bankbryan
The Musical Diversity of Pop Songs
"'Track-and-hook' is Seabrook’s coinage for a music-making method that fundamentally distinguishes today’s music-making from all that came before. What separates track-and-hook from its predecessors is how the music is made. The storied, solitary figure working out musical problems at a piano while filling up an ashtray has been replaced by teams of digital production specialists and subspecialists, each assigned to a snare track, a bass track, and so on, mixed and matched and stuck together like Legos. 'The process doesn’t lend itself very well to art,' Seabrook said. Instead, track-and-hook is far more literally factory-like, a mode of production that emphasizes specialization and volume. As the technology writer Nicholas Carr wrote, 'The manufacture of pop songs has been so thoroughly industrialized that it makes the old Motown ‘hit factory’ look like a sewing circle.'"
a:Andrew-Thompson  a:Matt-Daniels  p:The-Pudding★  d:2018.05  w:3000  statistical-analysis  music  from instapaper
june 2018 by bankbryan
Lights, Cameras, Revolution
"Ultra-aggressive help defense is really hard work. Replay that clip and watch how far DeRozan’s ghost has to move as the Knicks swing the ball. That’s brutal, and it’s not a coincidence that the only team that consistently mirrors the help defense of its ghosts is Miami, Rucker says. The Heat have three of the best wing defenders in the league in Shane Battier, LeBron James, and Dwyane Wade, and the latter two are among the NBA’s most gifted pure athletes. James can mimic DeRozan’s hyperactive ghost in a way no other player can, Rucker says. 'LeBron basically messes up the system and the ghosts,' Rucker says. 'He does things that are just unsustainable for most players.'"
a:Zach-Lowe★★  p:Grantland★★  d:2013.03.19  w:3000  NBA  statistical-analysis  LeBron-James  basketball  from instapaper
june 2018 by bankbryan
Swedish death cleaning and the anorexic home
"Michael Daley, the art restoration expert, told me that most people tend to think of the era they are living in as aesthetically neutral. It’s only once the era has passed that a definitive, overarching look becomes more clear (the purple velvet sofa you bought in 1997 did not look like the 1990s until about 2010, when it did, irredeemably). The pristine domestic look of our time surely expresses some desire for escape from the trash compactor’s worth of stimuli that crowds us out every day. But I would posit it has flown from being the product of an anxious headspace to the creator of more anxiety, a kind of vicious circle."
p:Literary-Review-of-Canada  a:Mireille.Silcoff  d:2018.02  w:3000  marketing  advertising  death  architecture  anxiety  from instapaper
june 2018 by bankbryan
Infinite Exchange
"Given the right—or, as it were, exactly wrong—nutritional circumstances, even a person’s oldest injuries never really go away. In a sense, there is no such thing as healing. From paper cuts to surgical scars, our bodies are mere catalogs of wounds: imperfectly locked doors quietly waiting, sooner or later, to spring back open."
a:Geoff-Manaugh★★  p:Cabinet★  d:2013  w:3000  biology  health  engineering  from instapaper
june 2018 by bankbryan
NBA Twitter: A sports bar that doesn’t close, where the stars pull up a seat next to you
"Since its earliest days, NBA fans planted a stake and claimed Twitter as their preferred meeting spot. A community grew that includes players, fans, journalists — and users such as Perez, whose platforms turned them into pseudo-journalists and NBA Twitter stars. They watch games together and comment on news, highlights and roster moves. They’ll dissect pregame wardrobes and postgame news conferences. They traffic in humor and highlights, trading snarky analysis about things on and off the court. There’s no membership card; NBA Twitter simply requires fans to follow the game’s players and personalities and jump in a conversation that moves quickly and has no boundaries."
a:Rick-Maese  p:The-Washington-Post★★  d:2018.05.31  w:3000  NBA  Twitter  memes  from instapaper
may 2018 by bankbryan
The NBA’s Press Conference Theater
"Putting press conferences on TV can let the public share amazing moments. We saw LeBron James showing off his photographic memory; Nick Young revealing that Dennis Rodman had visited him in a dream; and Kerr saying that choosing a favorite Finals run would be like picking a favorite child—and then saying his favorite child was his daughter, Maddy."
a:Bryan-Curtis★  p:The-Ringer★★  d:2018.05.31  w:3000  NBA  media  television  from instapaper
may 2018 by bankbryan
The Potential Legal Consequences of Bryan Colangelo's Twitter Controversy
"The 76ers also have reason to investigate if any company property, including company issued computers or iPhones, may have been used by Colangelo to engage in conduct that harms the franchise. As explored below, such conduct would make it more possible for Harris to fire Colangelo 'for cause'. For an NBA team, analytics formulas and trade and draft strategies could be considered 'information' or 'design' of a confidential character. Under Pennsylvania law, disclosure of a trade secret can be classified as unlawful misappropriation when the person who made the disclosure had a duty to keep such information confidential. While the 76ers wouldn’t sue Colangelo, should the team determine that he misappropriated information, it would make it much easier for the team to fire Colangelo for cause."
a:Michael-McCann★  p:Sports-Illustrated/The-Crossover★★  d:2018.05.30  w:3000  law  NBA  Twitter 
may 2018 by bankbryan
America’s largest pork producer pledged to make its meat more humane. An investigation says it didn’t.
"Pigs are remarkably intelligent animals. They have good memories, love to play and explore, recognize each other, and have sophisticated social lives. Purdue animal scientist Candace Croney even taught pigs to play video games. (The pigs loved it.) So imagine an animal like your dog, but perhaps smarter, forced to live cheek by jowl with dozens of other animals, unable to turn around or play or see any of the world outside their immediate surroundings."
a:Dylan-Matthews★  p:Vox★★  d:2018.05.08  w:3000  ethics  animals  dogs  from twitter
may 2018 by bankbryan
Summer of Showtime: Why All Eyes Will Be on the Lakers
"On the second day of the last week of the Lakers rebuild, the immortals gathered on a makeshift stage outside Staples Center to toast the unveiling of Elgin Baylor’s statue. Magic greeted Coop and Silk and Cap by nickname. Jerry West teared up. Shaq cracked Viagra jokes. Kobe beamed in via video. Bill Russell played the villain. All was as it should be. Nobody does jersey retirements and statue unveilings like the Lakers, partly because they have the most practice, and also because they get the best guests."
a:Lee-Jenkins★  p:Sports-Illustrated/The-Crossover★★  d:2018.04.17  w:3000  NBA  Los-Angeles  from instapaper
april 2018 by bankbryan
The Tipping Equation
"'Their lives and experience of work is shaped by that initial experience,' said Saru Jayaraman, the president of Restaurant Opportunities Centers United, an advocacy group for restaurant workers. 'I’ve had Hollywood actresses, senators, IBM executives, lawyers tell me, "I have been sexually harassed later in my career, but I didn’t do anything about it because it was never as bad as it was when I was a young woman working in restaurants."'"
a:Catrin-Einhorn  a:Rachel-Abrams  p:The-New-York-Times★★  d:2018.03.12  w:3000  restaurants  bars  gender  tipping  work  wages  from twitter
march 2018 by bankbryan
The People Who Would Survive Nuclear War
"Several years later, after Reagan and Gorbachev signed a treaty in Reykjavík, Meyer, the director, says that the Reagan administration sent him a note that said, 'Don’t think your movie didn’t have any part of this, because it did.' All in all, this strange little appendix of a short story had a remarkable impact, far beyond what could have been expected. In a world awash with statistics about global nuclear supremacy, a simple fiction about daily life in a postnuclear world served as an antidote to the bureaucratic magic that had been spun around the possibility of conflict. 'It really brought home what it would be if this became a reality: It said *here* is what it might look like,' says Riordan, who republished the report. 'And people said, "Nope!" I think it had some impact on tempering the nuclear enthusiasm of the time.'"
a:Alexis-Madrigal★★  p:The-Atlantic★★  d:2018.01.25  w:3000  nuclear-weapons  disaster  from twitter
march 2018 by bankbryan
Why it didn't work out for Isaiah Thomas in Cleveland
"Had the Cavs backed out, which they considered doing for several days, the Celtics would have been in a tough position. They had already celebrated Irving's arrival and would have alienated Thomas and Jae Crowder. Adding to the Cavs' leverage was the nature of Thomas' hip injury becoming public, thereby further diminishing his trade value and putting Boston in an even tighter spot if the deal fell through. When the dust settled, the fact that Cleveland got only a second-round pick after pausing the deal -- and not an additional first-rounder or young player such as Jayson Tatum, Jaylen Brown or Terry Rozier -- didn't just disappoint James as a basketball player. It disappointed him as a businessman."
a:Dave-McMenamin★  a:Brian-Windhorst★★  p:ESPN★★  d:2018.03.11  w:3000  Cavs  Isaiah-Thomas  LeBron-James  from iphone
march 2018 by bankbryan
The Extinction of the Early Bird
"We drove to a diner that multiple local guides said had the best deal in town, and warned to arrive early to fight for a seat. The parking lot was straight-up empty. Where were all of the old people? What of the need for an $8.99 chicken breast with a pair of watery, steamed-vegetable sides? What happened to the early bird special? The short answer, I learned, is that the retirees who heralded the early bird are going away, and that their replacements, while burdened by the overall decline of the middle class, have different expectations about what retired life should look like — mostly, they do not want to be reminded in any way that they’re old now, especially if they can afford that luxury. Millennials might be killing chains, but boomers are driving the early bird to extinction."
a:Jaya-Saxena  p:Eater★★  d:2018.01.29  w:3000  restaurants  aging  Florida  class  pricing  from instapaper
march 2018 by bankbryan
Last blog standing, “last guy dancing”: How Jason Kottke is thinking about at 20
"It was kind of like, holy shit, we’re all in this together. I knew before that there were people who really into the site and who really like it, and that’s always been great to know and to get that feedback in the inbox and via Twitter and stuff like that. But to actually have those people pony up some dough changed my whole mindset about how I feel about the site. I never really got sick of the site. I would every once in a while, but since the membership thing happened, I really like sitting down and going to work for my members. It’s not just that it’s my job. It’s like, I want to do this for them because they have been kind enough to support me. You don’t get that feeling about having advertising on your site. It’s not the same."
a:Laura-Hazard-Owen  a:Jason-Kottke★★  p:NiemanLab  d:2018.02.13  w:3000  interview  blogging  advertising  from instapaper
march 2018 by bankbryan
Everything Easy is Hard Again
"Back in 1997, we used tables and spacer gifs. It was like designing a website in a spreadsheet from hell. I found this process fun for some reason."
a:Frank-Chimero★  talk  p:Frank-Chimero★  d:2017.10.12  w:3000  web  web-design  time  CSS  software-development  from instapaper
march 2018 by bankbryan
Our Best Hope for Civil Discourse on the Internet Is on ... Reddit
"Johnson emailed me at length explaining that he believes in regularly challenging his own views, and Change My View is the first place he has discovered where you can demonstrate a willingness to change course without being perceived as weak. 'In many places, if someone is open to having their mind changed on an issue, they are often met with scorn or ridicule for not already believing the alternate view,' he wrote. 'There are few places I have ever found where someone can come in and say, "I’m not sure why people don’t think like I do—can anyone help me understand the other side?" and be met with honest, civil, and straightforward discussion.'"
a:Virginia-Heffernan  p:Wired★★  d:2018.01.16  w:3000  internet  from instapaper
march 2018 by bankbryan
A Match Made in Paradise: The Story of Chinese-Tiki
"In her book The Fortune Cookie Chronicles, Jennifer 8. Lee describes Chinese restaurant culture as fundamentally 'open-source', to borrow a term from the tech world. 'Good ideas have historically rippled quickly through the Chinese-restaurant system, carried by word of mouth, and by the experiences of dispersing immigrants,' she explains. If something proves successful—General Tso’s chicken, for instance—it gets duplicated everywhere, a theory that explains why tiki drinks continued to find a home in Chinese restaurants even as the Polynesian trend began to wane in the late 1960s. According to Lee, Chinese food—especially when found outside of China—is above all else, malleable: 'A driving force behind Chinese cooking is the desire to adapt and incorporate indigenous ingredients and utilize Chinese cooking techniques… Chinese cooking is a not a set of dishes. It is a philosophy that serves local tastes.'"
a:Garrett-Snyder  p:Punch  d:2017.01.05  w:3000  food  China  alcohol  restaurants  from twitter
march 2018 by bankbryan
The Fascinating Anatomy of the Presidential Motorcade
"The incredible focus and professionalism of everyone involved, and the way they balance time and risk, is mind boggling. When you think of the term 'well-oiled machine,' this is the picture that should pop into your head. There is an absolutely astonishing amount of moving parts that go into each and every Presidential movement."
a:Tyler-Rogoway  p:The-Drive/The-War-Zone  d:2016.07.22  w:3000  logistics  driving  security  from instapaper
march 2018 by bankbryan
The Most Awful Transit Center in America Could Get Unimaginably Worse
"The addition of New Jersey Transit trains in the 1990s was both an economic boon to the region and the beginning of Penn Station’s transformation from mere malodorous eyesore to Hieronymus Bosch-grade hellhole. With Jersey commuters swarming the place, farsighted politicians presented grand visions for upgrading it. They all failed.
Vision 1: In the late 1990s, New York Senator Daniel Patrick Moynihan raised $350 million to replace Penn with a new station in the building right next to it, an historic post office. ('My dad always said, "Only in New York could you knock down a magnificent Beaux Arts masterpiece only to find another one by the same architect across the street,"' remembers Maura Moynihan, his daughter.) The effort fell apart after Sept. 11."
a:Devin-Leonard★  p:Bloomberg-Businessweek★★  d:2018.01.10  w:3000  NYC  infrastructure  public-health  New-Jersey  from twitter
march 2018 by bankbryan
In Sweeping War on Obesity, Chile Slays Tony the Tiger
"The job of implementing the rules falls to a group of technical advisers who gather weekly at the Ministry of Health and provide guidance on whether a snack company should remove the dancing cat logo from cookie packages or whether an adult‘s voice should replace the small, childlike one hawking corn chips on a radio spot. 'Sometimes it’s easy, like if a dog is wearing glasses and talking like a person, but sometimes it’s not,' said Dr. Lorena Rodriguez, the ministry’s head of nutrition. 'We fight and fight and fight until we have consensus.'"
a:Andrew-Jacobs  p:The-New-York-Times★★  d:2018.02.07  w:3000  food  nutrition  marketing  advertising  policy  regulation  public-health  from twitter
february 2018 by bankbryan
After Hours
"The peaks and valleys created by a massive population living in a standardized way are the fallout of this well-meaning reform. Traffic congestion is an Ecclesiastes problem: The season for driving to work and the season for driving home have been so successfully written into the human experience in industrialized areas that the cascade of rush-hour traffic now feels like a force of nature. What’s more, the regularity of the time to type and the time to file, the time to answer phones and the time to sit in meetings does not seem to have provided a reassuring bulwark against existential despair. For the off-peaker, the unnatural rhythms of the standard workday and work-week have trapped the average worker in the agony of an inefficient cycle."
a:Linda-Besner  p:Real-Life  d:2018.01.08  w:3000  time  productivity  efficiency  work  from instapaper
february 2018 by bankbryan
How will the NBA respond to the Mavs allegations?
"Silver, an attorney by profession and former clerk to U.S. District Judge Kimba Wood, adopted an investigative approach in response to the Donald Sterling recording. Silver directed league general counsel Rick Buchanan and former assistant U.S. Attorney David Anders to interview witnesses and secure as much evidence as possible. After reviewing the evidence, Silver formulated his punishment of Silver and recommended that the NBA owners vote out Sterling. If the NBA investigates the Mavericks, the league would demand that the team turn over various records, including emails, employee reviews and other correspondences. The league would also likely arrange for in-person interviews with Cuban, Mavericks officials and former employees—including those who spoke with Wertheim and Luther. In addition, the league would evaluate to what extent the scandal harms the NBA’s image and business relations. If, for example, sponsors drop the Mavericks or the NBA in response to the allegations, the league would be more inclined to impose a severe punishment."
a:Michael-McCann★  p:Sports-Illustrated/The-Crossover★★  d:2018.02.20  w:3000  NBA  from instapaper
february 2018 by bankbryan
I Started the Media Men List
"The spreadsheet was intended to circumvent all of this. Anonymous, it would protect its users from retaliation: No one could be fired, harassed, or publicly smeared for telling her story when that story was not attached to her name. Open-sourced, it would theoretically be accessible to women who didn’t have the professional or social cachet required for admittance into whisper networks. The spreadsheet did not ask how women responded to men’s inappropriate behavior; it did not ask what you were wearing or whether you’d had anything to drink. Instead, the spreadsheet made a presumption that is still seen as radical: That it is men, not women, who are responsible for men’s sexual misconduct."
a:Moira-Donegan  p:New-York-Magazine/The-Cut★  d:2018.01.10  w:3000  media  gender  power  sex  from instapaper
february 2018 by bankbryan
Riding a Time Capsule to Apartment 8G
"Mr. Rubin does not lock his apartment door. He has found the elevator men to be paragons of trustworthiness. 'They know everything that’s going on in the building, but none of them has ever been a gossip to the best of my knowledge,' he said. 'There is just an exceptional level of discretion.'"
a:Andy-Newman  p:The-New-York-Times★★  d:2017.12.15  w:3000  NYC  housing  infrastructure  history  from instapaper
january 2018 by bankbryan
Buckets by Bron
"James was given a technical foul for lording over Terry, who had fallen to the floor. But James' reaction got even better. The next day, James verbally dunked on Terry again when he said: 'I reviewed [the dunk], and it was one of my best. The fact that it happened to J.T. made it that much sweeter because we all know J.T., and he talks too much sometimes. I'm glad it happened to him.'"
a:Ian-Begley  a:Chris-Forsberg  a:Baxter-Holmes★  a:Bobby-Marks  a:Dave-McMenamin★  a:Adam-Reisinger  a:Brian-Windhorst★★  a:Michael-C-Wright  p:ESPN★★  d:2018.01  w:3000  NBA  LeBron-James  Cavs  from instapaper
january 2018 by bankbryan
How to Hire Fake Friends and Family
"Morin: When you’re working, is it purely acting, or do the feelings ever become real?
Yuichi: It’s a business. I’m not going to be her father for 24 hours. It’s a set time. When I am acting with her, I don't really feel that I love her, but when the session is over and I have to go, I do feel a little sad. The kids cry sometimes. They say, 'Why do you have to leave?' In those instances, I feel very sorry that I’m faking it—very guilty. There are times, when I’m done with the work and I come back home, where I sit and watch TV. I find myself wondering, 'Is this, now, the real me, or the actor?'
Morin: How do you answer that question?
Yuichi: I don’t think I have an answer. The person that used to be me—is he me now? I know that it’s common for actors to feel that way. If you’re a really good actor—if you’re in it all the time—it feels very unsettling."
a:Roc-Morin  a:Ishii-Yuichi  p:The-Atlantic★★  d:2017.11.07  w:3000  interview  Japan  family  acting  parenting  relationships  from instapaper
january 2018 by bankbryan
The Wonder Drug for Aging (Made From One of the Deadliest Toxins on Earth)
"Part of what protects the Botox empire is the sheer complexity of the drug. The recipe isn’t patent-protected—it’s a trade secret, like the formula for Coke. As long as Allergan can protect it, would-be duplicators have to start from scratch. Even if the procedure were out in the open, Brin likens Botox manufacturing to making a fine wine—a winemaker can’t necessarily replicate a rival’s vintage. 'The fundamental process is an anaerobic fermentation process,' he says. 'The amount of time, the purification process, the reagents that are used with it, these are very, very important, and they’re heavily controlled.'"
a:Cynthia-Koons  p:Bloomberg-Businessweek★★  d:2017.10.26  w:3000  pharmaceuticals  manufacturing  security  logistics  from twitter
january 2018 by bankbryan
The Art of the Dinner Party
"I’ve always been against the insistent, well-meaning cleanup brigade that convenes in the kitchen before anybody has even digested. Those people who are pushing back their chairs and clearing the dessert plates from the table just as you are squeezing the oily tangerine peels into the flames to watch the blue shower of sparks, who are emptying all the ashtrays just as you are dipping your finger in the wine and then running it around the rim of your wineglasses to make tones like those from a monastery in Tibet. When I invite you over, I mean it. I mean: Sit down. I will take care of you. I will buy the food and get the drinks and set the table and do the cooking, and I will clean up after. And when I come to your house, you will do the same. I will get to have the honor of being a guest. To perfectly show up, 10 minutes after the appointed time, with a bottle in hand for you, to bring my outgoing, conversational self, my good mood, my appetite, and to then enjoy all that is offered to me, and to then get my coat at the very end and leave without having lifted a finger. It is just the greatest thing of all time."
a:Gabrielle-Hamilton  p:The-New-York-Times-Magazine★★  d:2017.10.25  w:3000  food  conversation  from instapaper
december 2017 by bankbryan
Why Surge Prices Make Us So Mad: What Springsteen, Home Depot and a Nobel Winner Know
"What the successful examples of variable pricing have in common is that they treat customers’ desire for fairness not as some irrational rejection of economic logic to be scoffed at, but something fundamental, hard-wired into their view of the world. It is a reality that has to be respected and understood, whether you’re setting the price for a highway toll, a kilowatt of power on a hot day, or a generator after a hurricane."
a:Neil-Irwin  p:The-New-York-Times/The-Upshot★  d:2017.10.14  w:3000  pricing  economics  strategy  disaster  traffic-congestion  Uber  congestion-pricing  from twitter
december 2017 by bankbryan
Keepers of the Secrets
"In the process of writing the book, Grann said, through all the archival work, there’s 'a kind of relationship with these documents that you begin to develop as you become more familiar with them, and as you hold them, and as you look at them.' He likened it to the relationship you develop as you speak to someone, face to face, in an interview; it’s more than you could ever get over email. 'I thought the *handwriting* in that ledger was revealing,' he said. 'It was just a simple word. And I just kept thinking, "Who was that bureaucrat who kept writing this word 'dead'?" And I just would look at the handwriting, and that’s all they wrote, and in that word it contained volumes of hidden history, suffering, death, poisonings — souls.'"
a:James-Somers★★  p:The-Village-Voice  d:2017.09.20  w:3000  information  history  organization  process  from instapaper
december 2017 by bankbryan
Mario Batali Steps Away From Restaurant Empire Following Sexual Misconduct Allegations
"'I think it says so much about how we just accept and move on, and I think for a long time, I just thought, "Well, he didn’t rape me,"' said the woman who alleged being grabbed at an industry party in 2011. 'But I remember it vividly, it impacted me, and I feel uneasy recalling it. I just feel this major sense that I’m not the only one. I feel really grateful for the cultural reckoning that’s happening.'"
a:Irene-Plagianos  a:Kitty-Greenwald  p:Eater★★  d:2017.12.11  w:3000  restaurants  power  from instapaper
december 2017 by bankbryan
The Secret Life of the City Banana
"By 1960, the pathogen had all but destroyed the banana crop. 'The Gros Michel was rendered commercially extinct,' said Mr. Koeppel, the banana historian. The breed chosen by the industry to replace it, the Cavendish, was resistant to that particular strain of Panama Disease, but it wasn’t as sturdy as the Gros Michel. It transformed the industry into the one we know today, Mr. Koeppel said, requiring boxes, refrigeration and advanced ripening technology. Today, almost all export bananas in the world are Cavendish. Chosen more for its disease resistance, it is not necessarily the most flavorful variety, according to Mr. Koeppel. He called it the McDonald’s of bananas. In India, where there are hundreds of banana breeds, the Cavendish is known as the hotel banana."
a:Annie-Correal  p:The-New-York-Times★★  d:2017.08.04  w:3000  logistics  food  NYC  container-shipping  from twitter
november 2017 by bankbryan
This is how Apple built the iPhone X
"Unlike the home button, this gesture bar serves one purpose: swiping up to open the iPhone X. However, even after people learn the new gesture, you can’t switch off the bar, confirmed Federighi. iPhone X users will only grow accustomed to that new gesture if it works precisely and instantly every single time. 'We worked to get every millisecond of latency out of this gesture. If the moment your finger touches the bottom of the display, if the UI didn’t respond, we wouldn’t be happy about it' said Federighi who recalled early development, and walking around with 'makeshift prototypes, crazy TrueDepth bolt-ons,' and even the new interface running on iPads."
a:Lance-Ulanoff  p:Mashable  d:2017.10.31  w:3000  iPhone  user-interface  hardware  Face-ID  Touch-ID  from instapaper
november 2017 by bankbryan
The Accent Whisperers of Hollywood
"With the rise of prestige TV in the United States, the demand for skilled performers from around the world — particularly well-trained British performers — has increased, as has the desire to quickly communicate quality with authentic-sounding accents. Actors have worked hard to deliver. For his role in the HBO series 'The Wire', Idris Elba (raised in London by a Sierra Leonean father and Ghanaian mother) spent long days with cops to improve his Baltimore sound, which is generally regarded as one of the most subtly accurate and astonishing dialect portrayals of all time."
a:Ryan-Bradley  p:The-New-York-Times-Magazine★★  d:2017.07.20  w:3000  language  acting  The-Wire  from instapaper
november 2017 by bankbryan
The Mad Cheese Scientists Fighting to Save the Dairy Industry
"Trimming all this fat is the job of the chief food innovation officer, Liz Matthews, and a 40-person team of chefs, food scientists, nutritionists, microbiologists, chemists, and even one entomologist (he does food safety). Observers have unironically called this crew fast-food 'disruptors'. In the past five years, Matthews’s team has trotted out such blockbuster menu items as the Doritos Locos Taco (in Nacho Cheese, Fiery, and Cool Ranch varieties), a breakfast taco with a waffle for a shell, and a chalupa with fried chicken in place of its usual flatbread. Until a year and a half ago, however, one simple idea had foiled them: a fried tortilla full of oozing, molten cheese. 'Having this fabulous taco with melty cheese in every single bite was something we started dreaming about 10 years ago,' Matthews says."
a:Clint-Rainey  p:Bloomberg-Businessweek★★  d:2017.07.19  w:3000  agriculture  food  government  from instapaper
october 2017 by bankbryan
How do you cut a monolith in half?
"Although you want to keep queues empty between components, it is convenient to have a buffer at the edges of your system, to hide some failures from external clients. When you handle external faults at the edges, you free the insides from handling them. The inside of your system can focus on handling internal problems, of which there are many."
a:Thomas-Edward-Figg★  p:Programming-Is-Terrible★  d:2017.06.28  w:3000  software-design  from instapaper
october 2017 by bankbryan
Why President Trump ignites Gregg Popovich
"Those who've observed Popovich's management style closely reveal a professorial spirit who sees coaching as a craft that extends far beyond the court. As if he's constructing a syllabus, Popovich spends considerable time each summer and throughout the season mulling potential themes to present, connecting them not only to what's going on in the world, but finding the Spurs-specific thread. 'The conversations he brings to our team and his desire to get our team to think of more than themselves is well-thought-out,' longtime Spurs general manager R.C. Buford says. 'The way he teaches values and the way he understands respect -- it's just something you take in,' Mills says. To succeed, by this creed, an organization like the Spurs needs not just to tolerate diversity, but to elevate it. In Popovich's eyes, this makes the San Antonio Spurs a hallowed place and an entity to be protected. 'Pop represents the most multicultural team in the most multicultural league and it goes even deeper than that,' says Utah Jazz general manager Dennis Lindsey, a Spurs alum. 'It's a point of pride.'"
a:Kevin-Arnovitz★  p:ESPN★★  d:2017.09.25  w:3000  Gregg-Popovich  Donald-Trump  from instapaper
september 2017 by bankbryan
Oranges, lemons and forex
"This might be the right thing to do— regulators tend to like to work on the assumption of markets in which everyone has exactly the same information set. But it’s a debate that has never really taken place in public — as far as I know nobody’s ever made a general statement that this longstanding practice is now illegal. So it’s not surprising that we are now getting this series of scandals. The use of a position of privileged information to make money used to be the definition of what it meant to be a trader. At some point in the future, it is going to be the definition of what it means to be a criminal. And right now, we’re in the grey area where the boundaries of what constitutes the use of privileged information are being defined."
a:Dan-Davies  p:Bull-Market  d:2014.11.13  w:3000  finance  regulation  from twitter
september 2017 by bankbryan
These Women Are the Last Thing Standing Between You and Nuclear War
"Both missileers—they always work in teams of two, the capsule they occupy emblazoned with the words 'no-lone zone'—would open a safe located between their workstations. It's secured with two padlocks, one fastened on by each missileer at the beginning of the shift, the combinations known only to the owner. Inside is a code that the incoming encrypted message must match. But there's an A-side and a B-side and neither missileer knows both; they must be put together like opposite sides of an equation. It's all part of Two-Person Control—a system that ensures a rogue missileer can't start World War III on her own. 'It is a very precise method,' Barrington explains. 'It's not haphazard. It is exacting. Missileers have to know all kinds of rules. They have to know it cold.'"
a:Danielle-McNally  p:Marie-Claire  d:2017.09.08  w:3000  nuclear-weapons  military  process  Cold-War  from instapaper
september 2017 by bankbryan
“A Descent Into Madness”: An Oral History of the Fantasy Football Draft That Almost Tore Apart The Ringer
"Mays: Mal likes silly things, but in a serious way. She does not consider fantasy football to be a silly thing. Mallory is the only person I’ve met who cares as much about fantasy football as I do.
Concepcion: I got a text from her like, 'I hope there’s Wi-Fi on the bus to jail.' I think she meant she was going to go to jail for killing someone, but still wanted to finish the draft."
a:Rodger-Sherman★  a:Mallory-Rubin★★  a:Riley-McAtee  a:Jason-Concepcion★★★  a:Danny-Kelly  a:Jason-Gallagher  a:Sean-Fennessey  a:Robert-Mays  a:Katie-Baker  a:Haley-O'Shaughnessy★  a:Paolo-Uggetti  a:Sean-Yoo  a:Claire-McNear  a:Megan-Schuster  a:Jason-Cahill  a:Ryan-O'Hanlon  a:Rubie-Edmondson  p:The-Ringer★★  d:2017.09.07  w:3000  oral-history  football  from instapaper
september 2017 by bankbryan
The case for letting North Korea keep its nukes
"The most fundamentally important fact about North Korea’s nuclear program is that it is born out of fear — fear, specifically, of the United States. The Korean War began in 1950 when North Korea invaded the South and nearly conquered all of it. The only reason it didn’t was intervention by a US led-coalition, which in turn nearly took the entire North, stopped only by a Chinese counterintervention. After the war ended in an armistice in 1953, the US pledged to defend South Korea against future attack and left thousands of US troops deployed there — a constant reminder to Pyongyang that the world’s strongest military power was its enemy. Put another way, North Korea’s entire foreign policy and national identity has evolved around the threat of war with America. As a result, they’ve always been trying to improve their military capabilities in order to deter the US from invading. What this brief history suggests is that North Korea’s pursuit of nuclear missiles is fundamentally *rational*. North Korea is not a suicidal state; there is no evidence that it wants to blow up an American city and invite regime-ending retaliation. Its goal, according to every piece of evidence we have, is the opposite: to avoid war at all costs."
a:Zack-Beauchamp★  p:Vox★★  d:2017.09.08  w:3000  nuclear-weapons  North-Korea  war  strategy  Donald-Trump  Cold-War  from instapaper
september 2017 by bankbryan
The Complications of Our Deteriorating Inner Ring Suburbs
"Here in the Cleveland area, you can look at Euclid and Garfield Heights and see the houses are not old enough to be completely decrepit and vacant yet, but most of them are not owner-occupied anymore — they are rentals that are getting crappier and crappier over time because they are aging and it is not economically viable to rehab them. But you can see where 20 years from now, unless these cities find a way to build new housing, half of their housing might be abandoned. It’s never happened like this before in this country."
a:Daniel-J-McGraw  p:Belt-Magazine  d:2015.01.05  w:3000  housing  race  Cleveland  from instapaper
september 2017 by bankbryan
Isaiah Thomas' injury is potentially far more serious than you know
"It was the first time the team had publicly acknowledged any sort of hip tear -- the team now blaming his two-game absence in March on the labral tear, not the right knee bone bruise that was the team's official diagnosis in March. While the Celtics had publicized Kelly Olynyk's and Avery Bradley's hip injuries during the playoffs, Thomas' far more serious labrum tear had not been made public until it ended his season. It was also, in retrospect, a hint that not everything about this injury was, perhaps, as it seemed."
a:Tom-Haberstroh★  p:ESPN★★  d:2017.09.06  w:3000  Isaiah-Thomas  Cavs  from instapaper
september 2017 by bankbryan
The ‘Game of Thrones’ Season 7 Finale Exit Survey
"Let’s review that mission beyond the Wall now that the ice has cleared. At the end of the day, Team Living received important information, proof of the army of the dead, and Jaime Lannister’s allegiance. In exchange, Team Dead received one ice dragon, safe passage into Westeros, continued assurance that the living are content to squabble amongst themselves, plus cash and unlimited future dead draft picks. The Night King won this season."
a:Mallory-Rubin★★  a:Paolo-Uggetti  a:Ben-Lindbergh★  a:Andrew-Gruttadaro  a:Sean-Yoo  a:Zach-Mack  a:Kate-Knibbs  a:Michael-Baumann  a:Danny-Heifetz  p:The-Ringer★★  d:2017.08.28  w:3000  Game-of-Thrones  from twitter
august 2017 by bankbryan
The Secret Life of Urban Crows
"Seattleites knows crows. We’ve seen them hop across a parking lot with an empty Dick’s burger wrapper. We’ve awoken to curdling squawks outside our window. We’ve agreed that those squawks rank somewhere between a car alarm and the cries of the most spoiled and annoying child ever. Crows are all around us, from the moment we walk out the door, to work or to coffee, they caw or dive-bomb or flit in the periphery. We know crows. Don’t we? But what if I were to tell you that the crows you spy in your yard are almost always the same individual crows? That those birds—usually two, a male and a female known as a territorial pair—don’t live there but fly in every day from 20 miles away? During the day urban crows rummage and build nests in a specific spot, in a specific neighborhood, then decamp for the evening to a massive, crowded roost outside the city—their own crow planet— and report back to the neighborhoods each morning. Like you, they commute to work."
a:James-Ross-Gardner  p:Seattle-Met  d:2017.05.17  w:3000  animals  cities  Seattle  from twitter
august 2017 by bankbryan
Review: You Probably Shouldn’t Eat at Chick-fil-A
"A sense of welcomeness for all can be tough to divine when the corporate parent of your local fast-food outlet continues to donate millions to the Fellowship of Christian Athletes, a sports ministry that asks its volunteers to check an online box and agree that marriage is exclusively between a man and a woman, and whose local chapters require camp staffers and student leaders to pledge they won’t engage in homosexual acts, described as a 'sin'. I don’t mention this to dispute Chick-fil-A’s constitutional right to free speech. I mention this because it will take a lot more than a smile and a chicken sandwich, quite frankly, to convince people who don’t want to dine or work there that the chain is a positive addition to the community, rather than one whose mere presence, if only prospective, symbolizes exclusion and inspires protest."
a:Ryan-Sutton★★  p:Eater★★  d:2017.06.09  w:3000  review  food  gay-marriage  from twitter
august 2017 by bankbryan
When Astronomers Chased a Total Eclipse in a Concorde
"The science and the Concorde could have kept going, but the landing site in Chad was coming up fast."
a:Chris-Hatherill  p:VICE/Motherboard★  d:2016.03.09  w:3000  space  aviation  from twitter
august 2017 by bankbryan
Ethics, Quants and Cold-Calling
"'We had an option to leave, but we couldn’t leave the position at the time,' the 39-year-old former Goldman Sachs Group Inc. quant said, recalling the March 2011 quake and hours of aftershocks that he and some trader colleagues braved from the bank’s offices on the 48th floor. My 'life is important, but protecting the P&L is more important.' That's Makoto Yamada, a former Goldman quant who left for SMBC Nikko Securities Inc. I feel like Goldman should add that to its list of 14 business principles. 'Your life is important, but your P&L is more important' has a nice ring to it, and will definitely weed out lukewarm job applicants."
a:Matt-Levine★  p:Bloomberg/Bloomberg-View★  d:2017.05.25  w:3000  finance  work  from iphone
august 2017 by bankbryan
Rachel Nichols Is One of the Sports World's Few Female Voices—but That's Not Why She's a Game-Changer
"When I got older and thought about it more critically, I realized that what appealed to me was that when you go to a sporting event there's this whole story that happens in front of you. But you don't know what's going to happen. I always use this example: It's like Will Smith in the alien movie; maybe you go see the movie because you think it could be good or it could be funny or there are cool explosions, but in the end you know who is coming out of that movie. It's not the alien. It's Will Smith. But when you go to a sporting event you don't know which team is Will Smith and which team is the alien."
a:Molly-Knight  a:Rachel-Nichols  p:Marie-Claire  d:2017.06.05  w:3000  interview  sports  journalism  from instapaper
august 2017 by bankbryan
Adam Silver Can’t Fix the Biggest Thing Holding Back the NBA
"While there is plenty of debate about how much addressing any of these issues would improve the on-court product, most of the arguments, pro or con, are beside the point. The NBA is a business, and everything it does is based on maximizing the revenue of its 30 ownership groups. Commissioner Adam Silver will not push any proposal that would hurt their bottom line, and it wouldn’t make a difference if he did. The commissioner of the NBA has only as much power as the owners give him. There’s too much money on the line for it to be any other way."
a:Jonathan-Tjarks★  p:The-Ringer★★  d:2017.08.08  w:3000  NBA  business  from instapaper
august 2017 by bankbryan
No, Soylent isn’t Healthy. Here’s Why.
"We now know, thankfully, that this is pretty much entirely nonsense and caused significant harm to an entire generation of Americans, likely leading to much of the modern obesity epidemic. Fats are great, grains are almost completely unnecessary and should be minimized. Dairy is suspect. Fruits are alright but have a significant amount of fructose. Thankfully, the U.S. agencies that make these recommendations have changed course and now recommend a healthier diet consisting of primarily vegetables, fats, meat, and minimal grains. Just kidding. Here’s what their recommendations look like now."
a:Nat-Eliason  p:Nat-Eliason  d:2017.05  w:3000  food  nutrition  health  from instapaper
august 2017 by bankbryan
Inside the Brooklyn Nets' attempt to rise from the ashes
"Atkinson and Marks put almost everyone on a minutes restriction. Players found the quick hooks frustrating at first, especially when they were hot, but eventually they got used to it because Atkinson was transparent about what was coming. Older players felt fresher. 'I could play another five years doing what they do,' said Randy Foye, who spent last season in Brooklyn. Every player does individual skill work before and after practices -- 'vitamins', in Brooklyn's adopted Spurs parlance. Chefs prepare customized meals. The Nets will experiment with game-day Amtraks from Brooklyn to nearby cities instead of arriving late the night before. Players fill out daily questionnaires about sleep, soreness and diet."
a:Zach-Lowe★★  p:ESPN★★  d:2017.08.03  w:3000  NBA  from instapaper
august 2017 by bankbryan
The Brutality Of The Barkley Marathons
"No one would think of calling the race director Gary. So everyone calls a guy they know to be Gary, Laz. Like a king in a mythical kingdom of his own device, he makes all the rules but doesn’t write them down, so no one really knows what they are—fertile ground for an underground culture. Laz doesn’t like phones, Laz doesn’t like cameras. And the ultimate mind game, Laz doesn’t like rules. Over 31 years, Laz has built and manipulated Barkley culture, and the community of past and hopeful future Barkers is only too happy to self-police the borders of their exclusive group. Just getting in to the race, being selected by Laz, is an accomplishment. If you want to be invited back again—and many do—you’d better follow the rules. Which are unwritten. In the same way you have to follow the course which is unmarked."
a:Sarah-Barker  p:Deadspin★★  d:2017.04.10  w:3000  running  nature  from instapaper
july 2017 by bankbryan
The Elements of Bureaucratic Style
"In Munoz’s entire statement, this sentence stands out as the most chilling: 'Our agents were left with no choice but to call Chicago Aviation Security Officers to assist in removing the customer from the flight. He repeatedly declined to leave.' The phrase, 'left with no choice' is calculated and deliberate, and every rhetorical move of the preceding paragraphs is leading up to this moment. The bureaucratic state never acts of its own volition; it is always reactionary, and it always acts because the victim leaves it no choice. The mind, of course, reels with all of the choices available to United’s management in this instance: offering a higher compensation figure until someone agreed, transporting the crew to Louisville on another plane, acceding to Dao’s request that, as a doctor, he had patients to see the following morning and deserved priority, or simply waiting. But once this became a display of power and authority, they were left with no choice but violence."
a:Colin-Dickey★  p:Longreads★★  d:2017.04.12  w:3000  language  bureaucracy  law-enforcement  journalism  from instapaper
july 2017 by bankbryan
What was behind the Butler trade, and what each team does now
"I'm officially tired of these three draft things: 1. Every team, a year from now, claiming they were *this close* to drafting whichever guy turns into a second-round steal. 2. Every team reacting to every Spurs pick by exclaiming, "Of course San Antonio took him. We knew they would all along. He's really good. Classic Spurs." The Spurs pick like 28th or lower every season. If you think the guy is good, just take him yourself. 3. Teams complaining about a lack of parity, and then selling the taxed-out defending champions a chance to draft precisely the player they want on a minimum contract."
a:Zach-Lowe★★  p:ESPN★★  d:2017.06.23  w:3000  contracts  NBA  NBA-draft  from instapaper
june 2017 by bankbryan
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