We return to the book "Meaningness" for the conclusion of the Eternalism chapter. I delayed this episode until now in case David Chapman wrote more, or revised them, and no longer considered them unfinished. It's worthwhile just as it is, and I have formatted all these short pages as if they were sections in one page.
Metarationality in organizational management.
This concludes "Meaningness And Time". The next episodes will return to "Meaningness" to narrate material David Chapman has written in the interim.
In this episode I mentioned this article by Freddie deBoer about "critique drift":
In part 1, we discussed a phrase used several times in "Meaningness & Time": secretly pretending to believe.
In this part, we apply the approach from his books to controversial issues, including how different factions process the concept of gender transition. We also discuss the false claims that the votes in the 2020 US Presidential election were not reflected in the outcome.
The path from professionalism to a deliberately-developmental relationship: a tale of startup cofounders.
Be prepared before you begin: this episode is an hour and twenty minutes long.
Thanks to Jasmine Ren for performing the part of Prithi.
On this bonus episode of the Fluidity #audiobook #podcast, I interview David Chapman about a phrase he has used several times in "Meaningness And Time": secretly pretending to believe. This is part 1.
In the second part of this episode: Cultural atomization—the widespread loss of conceptual coherence—has made serious intellectual work much more difficult in the twenty-teens.
In this episode, I narrate the blog post "Archipelago and Atomic Communitarianism" by Scott Alexander, with his permission.
A way to access the Fediverse, for attendees of Penguicon, an annual convention of science fiction, open source software, and all geeky interests, in Southfield, Michigan, USA.
Convention info: https://penguicon.org