EmailAddyChangeFor Hit Coffee readers going back to the Age of Half Sigma – as well as anyone who isn’t HBD-averse – you might find this (in which Jayman introduces himself to the people of Unz) a treasure trove of interesting stuff.

Do you fondly remember the Rockford Files? Well, now you can download the famous answering machine messages (or listen to them on YouTube). I was more of a Simon & Simon guy.

Median household earnings for African-Americans are lower in Minnesota than Mississippi.

A Detroit neighborhood is looking for a few good squatters.

Hungary, the site of much resistance to the refugees, looks like be getting another 40,000.

Croatia opened its arms to refugees, only to quickly close them.

And even Germany has its limits, and they’re not alone.

Paul Romer says “Let them come and they will build it.”

Things to do in Denver When You’re Dead. Rather, things to do in California when your bank thinks you’re dead.

Some industrious Russian youths did not accept their prison walls. Also, they wanted a Jaguar.

Some folks in Sunnyvale, California, are suing a family with an autistic child to have said child declared a “public nuisance” and kept out of public. The family moved out, but the neighbors have not dropped their case.

A look back at the Unabomber’s manifesto.

Halo, a producer of ecigarettes, has a pretty great piece on vaping etiquette. The vaping community needs more of this.

Cato takes a look at the pros and cons of guaranteed national income.

It looks like the geeks are giving up on the fake island.

Category: Newsroom

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6 Responses to Linkluster Duke Snider

  1. Michael Cain says:

    Random thoughts on the Cato piece…

    1) I’m not sure I ever thought I’d read a piece published under their auspices that starts from the implicit position that a rich, modern society has to establish a floor under economic outcomes for all. The rest of the debate is about how high the floor should be and implementation details.

    2) The obvious — at least in my mind — conclusion from their arguments is government as employer as last resort. If you’re capable of working, the government will put you to work at a reasonable salary and benefits. “Reasonable” gets tricky and right back to the reason that many benefits today are covered indirectly. For example, if child care for a single parent of two runs $15K per year, “reasonable” is going to have to be higher than for a single adult with no dependents.

    3) Countries in southern Europe, plagued by inability to collect taxes efficiently, have used the government as the employer of last resort for a long time. When the large telecom company I worked for tried marketing their new switching gear in southern Europe, they learned that “reduces staffing needs” was a bug, not a feature.

  2. Mike Hunt Ray Rice says:

    I think your pic is phony.

    • trumwill says:

      Well, I suspect it’s a real picture of a phony exchange.

      • Mike Hunt Ray Rice says:

        I was in college so long ago that my college didn’t get student email until spring semester of my senior year of HS.

        Anyway back then, people actually intentionally signed up for mass email lists. One of them had an essay by Mary Emily Cummings, complaining that her college’s email-address algorithm was LLLLLLFM

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