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I love these books! I started reading them back in 2007 while on summer camping in Montana with my friend’s family. They have been an invaluable tool in my journey of understanding the world I live in, so I decided to put together an audio lesson to give away today. You have 24 hours to vote on two different options to share with your friends, so vote for them both below. Then click on the play button below to listen to my voice recording, or just download the MP3 here.
Listen to my voice recording at a high bit rate for maximum fidelity (24k)
Or just download the MP3 here
This morning, the Wall Street Journal revealed that Facebook has hired three people whose sole mission, according to reports, is to “dismantle the company’s ‘stupid Facebook.'” It turns out the two dozen staffers at the company spent hours on Skype and calligraphy with Facebook Vice-President Mark Zuckerberg, as well as their co-founders in Palo Alto.
The new hires include former U.S. Army and intelligence-related personnel, who will “help to refine Facebook’s advertising efforts through digital media,” and former “special forces,” who will “develop and execute campaigns on Facebook and other platforms.” And of course, two of the three founders of Facebook — Zuckerberg and Chief Operating Officer Sheryl Sandberg — are still at the company.
When I interviewed Facebook CEO Mark Zuckerberg in 2008, he said his main goal was to “do the things that matter to human beings rather than the things that matter to the corporate world.” That statement still holds true today.
I’ve already written a handful of stories highlighting Zuckerberg’s efforts to “change how we work,” such as his effort to encourage people to share what they’re writing all across Facebook.
But all of that, of course, begs the question: If a company is really so concerned about the impact its actions have on other people, why aren’t its executives worried about Facebook’s impact on you?
As the United States approaches the 50th anniversary of the end of World War II, two new books reveal the war’s lasting legacy and examine its role in the country’s economic development.
The first of the two, “The War in a Golden Century,” by Charles G.
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