Thursday , December 14 2017
Home / T. Cowen: Marginal Revolution / Sunday assorted links

Sunday assorted links

Summary:
1. A musician’s take on Google and net neutrality.  Not my view, but that is what makes life interesting… 2. A very good thread on personnel economics. 3. Diane Coyle reviews the new Edith Penrose biography; Penrose’s book was a favorite of mine as a teen.  And Pankaj Mishra reviews Sujatha Gidla. 4. Why Nigeria wins at Scrabble (The Economist). 5. Raising a teenage daughter (mother writes the essay, teenage daughter comments on it). 6. Clickhole explains Bitcoin. The post Sunday assorted links appeared first on Marginal REVOLUTION.

Topics:
Tyler Cowen considers the following as important:

This could be interesting, too:

Tyler Cowen writes Are younger societies more innovative?

Tyler Cowen writes How to understand modern China

Tyler Cowen writes Wednesday assorted links

Tyler Cowen writes The culture that is San Francisco

1. A musician’s take on Google and net neutrality.  Not my view, but that is what makes life interesting…

2. A very good thread on personnel economics.

3. Diane Coyle reviews the new Edith Penrose biography; Penrose’s book was a favorite of mine as a teen.  And Pankaj Mishra reviews Sujatha Gidla.

4. Why Nigeria wins at Scrabble (The Economist).

5. Raising a teenage daughter (mother writes the essay, teenage daughter comments on it).

6. Clickhole explains Bitcoin.

The post Sunday assorted links appeared first on Marginal REVOLUTION.

Tyler Cowen
Tyler Cowen is an American economist, academic, and writer. He occupies the Holbert C. Harris Chair of economics as a professor at George Mason University and is co-author, with Alex Tabarrok, of the popular economics blog Marginal Revolution. Cowen and Tabarrok have also ventured into online education by starting Marginal Revolution University. He currently writes the "Economic Scene" column for the New York Times, and he also writes for such publications as The New Republic, the Wall Street Journal, Forbes, Newsweek, and the Wilson Quarterly.

Leave a Reply

Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *