I seem to publish these at the end of each month, so consider this the October reading list if that’s more clickbaity. This should keep any curious person interested for several hours …
400 Microsoft Employees Share their Salary Data with Each other, then something interesting happens.
Is WeWork a Fraud? — Very provocative, no way to validate these claims but worth reading.
Rethinking Animal-Based Food — will this happen? Probably, but not as soon as they think. It’s an interesting site and provocative ideas, nevertheless.
Nonetheless, we estimate that between 140,000 and 328,000 (mean = 234,000) birds are killed annually by collisions with monopole turbines in the contiguous U.S. We found support for an increase in mortality with increasing turbine hub height and support for differing mortality rates among regions, with per turbine mortality lowest in the Great Plains.
Robert Schiller talks about his new book, Narrative Economics
Not that news is true or that our view of the world isn’t already horribly skewed by biases everywhere, but now we have social-media Gerrymandering.
The incredibly well done but fatally flawed YouTube rap battle between the dollar (representing fiat) and bitcoin (representing “sound money”).
How do you Count Countries? I have been to 99 countries, but I’m using my own methodology for counting, which you will find at the bottom of dsiegel.com. How do you count countries?
The Mappedometer — I really like this and use it several times a week. Saves having to buy an Apple watch and track myself in real time.
This is How We Know there are Two Trillion Galaxies in the Universe — and I thought it was 200 billion, sheesh!
The Sex Professor — I pointed to this last month and still recommend it.
This is real:
Building the Egyptian pyramids, hydrology theory — could this be correct?
If you didn’t see it, you can keep reading interesting finds on my August reading list.
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