How MacKenzie Bezos Became One Of The Wealthiest Women In The World

MacKenzie Bezos has finalized the terms of her divorce with Jeff Bezos. She will reportedly be keeping about $35 billion worth of Amazon stock. She is set to become one of the richest women in the world and among the top 25 richest people in the world. MacKenzie attended Princeton University, has written two novels, and received an American Book Award. Watch the video above to learn more about her career.

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How MacKenzie Bezos Became One Of The Wealthiest Women In The World

Keiser Report: Yield Curve Inverts (E1364)

Max and Stacy discuss how the yield curve inverting normally signals a recession, but the service sector is booming. Meanwhile, the budget deficit is exploding as the government free for all ratchets up. Max also interviews Nomi Prins of and author of ‘Collusion: How Central Bankers Rigged the World’, and they discuss indications from the US central bank that negative interest rates may be on the cards in the event of a downturn.

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Evol Intent – Edge Of The Earth

‘Edge Of The Earth’ from the LP ‘Us Against The World.’

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(26 Sep 2018) Here’s the latest for Wednesday, Sept. 26: Trump’s open to changing mind on Kavanagh, Third Kavanaugh accuser submits allegation to Senate panel, Fed raises rates for 3rd time this year, and World’s first hydrogen commuter train in Germany.

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World leaders in SF for climate action summit

(14 Sep 2018) Despite President Trump’s withdraw from the Paris Climate Accord, US and World government and business leaders discuss plans to fight climate change in San Francisco. (Sept. 13)

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L PLUS – Let Roll The World


Out now via Technique as part of the ‘Technique Goes to Let It Roll’ EP

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What Trump’s Helsinki Speech Could Mean For America’s Standing In The World (HBO)

Thomas Shannon was the number three official in the State Department — until he quit in June, joining a growing wave of top diplomats who have departed their posts.

That meant he was at home when President Donald Trump met with Russian President Vladimir Putin on Monday and told the world that he trusted Putin’s word over that of the American intelligence community.

“That was distressing,” Shannon told VICE News in his first interview since leaving office. “Because I was part of a larger evaluation of Russian interference, or efforts to interfere, in our election. And I have no doubt about it.”

He added, “In many ways this was kind of a wink heard round the world. Winking at Russian behavior which should not be winked at — it should be called to account.”

Shannon spent more than 34 years in the foreign service, much of it in posts across South and Central America. His retirement, he said, was purely a personal choice.

Meanwhile, his experience at the top level of the Trump administration has left him wary, though not quite ready to declare Trump a threat to the nation, like some of his former colleagues.

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Danny Byrd – Hold Up The Crown (feat. Ky Lenz) [Official Video]


Striking while the iron’s hot, Hospital legend and drum & bass kingpin Danny Byrd hits us with the second single from his forthcoming album, ‘Hold Up The Crown (feat. Ky Lenz)’. Vocal driven and drenched in that vintage Byrd goodness, this future anthem is primed to be a key part of the summer soundtrack of 2018.

This liquid sizzler is high octane D+B at its best, reaching new heights with vocal and production prowess. Truly striking a chord; this sing-along, rolling, rap infused banger showcases Danny’s classic R&B and hip-hop influences, matched up with a soul-filled performance from singer/songwriter Ky Lenz.

It’s already been a sensational return for Danny Byrd with ‘Devil’s Drop’ deemed Annie Mac’s ‘Hottest Record In The World’ on BBC Radio 1 and ‘Salute (feat. MC GQ)’ having taken over airwaves and bass-bins across the globe. 2018 is certainly set to be the year of the Byrd!

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Trump: Summit Cancellation Setback for the World

President Donald Trump called off next month’s summit with North Korea, calling the cancellation a “tremendous setback” for world peace and stressing that the US military was ready to respond to any “foolish or reckless acts” by the North. (May 24)

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Why Giving Advice To Friends Is Easier Than To Ourselves

Adam Grant is a professor at Wharton and author of “Give and Take: A Revolutionary Approach to Success” and “Originals: How Non-Conformists Move the World.” He explains why we are more likely to give better advice to our friends than to ourselves. Grant also outlines the shortcuts we use to make better and faster decisions and how they sometimes backfire.

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Following is a transcript of the video:

Adam Grant: Have you ever given advice to a friend where you just felt like, “I just gave the best advice ever,” and then you found yourself in the same situation a few days later, and you made a horrible decision?

Sara Silverstein: Absolutely, I do it all the time. I’m a very good advice giver, very bad life-decision maker.

Grant: Yeah, what’s that about? Because they’re the same skills, right? Giving people advice on what to do and then making your own decisions. It’s the exact same thing. Except it’s not. It’s called Solomon’s Paradox.

Solomon’s paradox: we can see solutions to other people’s problems more clearly than our own

Grant: And the idea is that when you give other people advice, you look at the problem through a telescope, and you see the big picture, you focus on the two or three criteria that are really important. Whereas when you’re making your own decisions, you tend to look at it through a microscope, which is how we end up with these Excel spreadsheets that have 19 different columns, and then you’re adjusting the weights, how important is each factor in order to get the decision that you want.

And I think that this illustrates: it’s one thing to know what a good decision is; it’s another thing to be able to make that decision yourself. And because it’s so difficult, if you were to actually sit down and analyze every decision in your life, you could spend hours deciding, “Well, what time should I wake up? Should I wake up at 6:01 or 6:02? I mean, my whole life could be different because of that. What should I order to eat? Who should I call first this morning? Which way should I take to work?” These decisions, we could spend all day just making these potentially paralyzing decisions. We don’t want to do that. We don’t want to waste our time. So what we do is we develop what are called heuristics, which are sort of mental shortcuts.

Heuristics: mental shortcuts that help us make decisions but can be flawed and lead to cognitive bias

Grant: If I can say to myself, “Well, experts are usually correct.” I don’t have to analyze a bunch of decisions where there’s already expert opinion. And a lot of times those heuristics make us smart, and they make us much more efficient decision makers. The problem is we overapply them. And so we might end up in a situation where the heuristic was good the last nine times we tried it, but you know what, now the expert is wrong, and we haven’t really stopped to think about whether we can trust that expert in that situation.