The first of a three part series looking into what is and isn't legal, or at least enforcable, in world finance. With podcasting.
The best propaganda is that which, as it were, works invisibly, penetrates the whole of life without the public having any knowledge of the propagandistic initiative. ~ Goebbels
In 1969, a young black man was assassinated by the FBI for the crime of providing breakfast to poor inner-city children. This is that story.
A look into why discrimination against black people and poor people blur together at the seams, and just how badly being low-income affects development.
When I say Britain is insidiously succumbing to internal problems, what do I mean by that, what can I point to as examples, and what can we learn from it? Surprisingly, I don't even mention Brexit.
The amazing thing is that title isn't hyperbolic.
If you stood in the office of the man who just paid $60 for an orb of raw water, you could watch a teenager get gunned down for wearing the wrong colours in the wrong neighbourhood.
The feminist movement has been hugely important and beneficial for women over the last few decades, and seriously changed how we view gender roles. But men haven't had a similarly empowering movement in that timeframe. What is the impact of that, and how is it hurting everybody?
At the time this was written, Black Panther was the most highly reviewed movie in history, according to Rotten Tomatoes. Which is surprising, because if you stop to think about it, it's actually a really not-good movie.
What is a matchmaking market, what happens when you take the money out of economics, and why is it all way more interesting than it sounds?