Listed in part because my younger daughter's employer has now moved to one of them.
This is a nice story.
Not for the first time I'm glad I'm not bringing up kids now.
The media is awash in stories of parents enrolling their children in Fortnite therapy sessions and temper tantrums by youths asked to curtail their Fortnite consumption.
When he stops growing he might be impressive.
Kinda disappointing, but at least that's one mystery cleared up.
Made me laugh out loud. McSweeney's.
"Five centuries ago, the world’s longest rave took place in Strasbourg – a ‘plague’ of dancing that was fatal for some. What caused it?"
If you've been reading here for a while, you've seen links that indicate much of the chronic health problems associated with age are now thought to be connected to poor gut bacteria. This article suggests that people have substantial control over their gut microbiota.
Another devastating modern problem on its way to being solved.
I realize that politicians mess with dairy farmers at their extreme peril, but c'mon, can't we save a few bucks here?
Mark Bauerlein, professor of English at Emory, discusses one of the dirtiest, insufficiently known aspects of current higher education.
The unintended consequences of Europe's "go diesel" initiative.
Gee, it's almost like a planned economy doesn't work well.
Jerry reveals a key secret of Seinfeld's success.
"The shocking presumption of the electric car charge-up brigade."
Recent research posits a direct physical, causal relationship between mood and immune system effectiveness. So far, just in rats. More research, please, tout suite.
Don Boudreaux does a fine job of explaining why predatory pricing is extremely unlikely. I especially like the analogy: predatory pricing is possible, but it is as probable that you will discover "next month a vaccine for cancer while modifying a recipe for turtle soup."
Cristiano Ronaldo--the world-renowned soccer player--is leaving Real Madrid for Juventus. Maybe--we don't know for sure--taxes had something to do with the move?
So much wisdom in so few words.
I wish her luck, but I wouldn't bet a nickel on her.
Terrific--albeit very discouraging--modern example of Bastiat's seen versus the unseen.
Well, in my view, it’s already ended. This young couple from a modest background has all the potential in the world. They’re both ambitious, intelligent, and very good at a valuable skill. They’re devoted to their family, their dreams, and each other. They dream of better things and are willing to gamble, willing to work hard today for a better tomorrow, and willing to take on the additional responsibilities that come with owning a business. They’re savvy enough with modern government to hire attorneys and consultants to help with the red tape.
And even they can’t open a new business, to do something they already know how to do.
In the New York Times(!) a "counselor to the Treasury secretary in the Obama administration"(!!) explodes a long-standing, pernicious myth.
Sooner or later there will be a reckoning and the usual people will shriek "Why didn't somebody warn us?". As usual.
"If monopolies are bad, then public schooling is possibly the worst kind of monopoly."
If Senator Warren runs in 2020, she should have to answer this.
An instructive story.