Where I realize that it's no use explaining what bitcoin it, you have to explain what bitcoin does. And doesn't.

Where the last early-adopter-type-geek that's never tried Uber finally does it. And doesn't like it. At all.

I've spent a decade trying, and failing, to solve a puzzle:

"What's a good computer for a digital nomad".

Let me first explain to you how this fundamental worry of mine is relevant to you as well.

So, I already took a swing at "capitalism" and "tolerance" in other posts. Let's make way for my next target.

When the USSR collapsed, and a lot of countries that used to be under their influence switched sides, military analysts from the capitalist block got first hand access to some of the Soviet's most advanced weapons.

About successful historical cases of Pay-what-you-want business models, and some perspective on how Trust Economy might become more and more popular.

Where it is explained how the written word is a very poor way of transmitting information.

And now for the most socially awkward thing I had to do this year so far:

What is work? I mean, what is it, really?

Easy answer coming from thermodynamics, where work is a very well defined concept that doesn't involve bosses, dress code and deadlines:

Money is trust. And that's all it is. When you exchange a tangible good or a service against "money", it is only because you trust that you'll be able to exchange it again for different goods or services. The stuff that is used for money as no intrinsic value if that trust goes away. Be it gold.