Jared Lindzon
Jared Lindzon
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Remote work can’t change everything until we fix this $80 billion problem

Remote work can’t change everything until we fix this $80 billion problem

advertisementadvertisementadvertisementadvertisementadvertisementProviding reliable, high-speed internet to remote parts of the U.S. has been a challenge for years. And the COVID-19 pandemic has created a renewed sense of urgency to solve it.advertisementadvertisementSince the outbreak, many employers have to make their remote work policies permanent. Many knowledge workers are taking this opportunity to for more rural destinations. This presents a significant economic opportunity for rural communities, but only in those areas that can offer residents access to robust broadband...

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Jared Lindzon
3d ago
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Once we can work from anywhere, does the world need Silicon Valley?

Once we can work from anywhere, does the world need Silicon Valley?

UPDATES: advertisementadvertisementAs and line up to to the dream of the Bay Area and the mythos that accompanies it, Silicon Valley veterans who have weathered previous storms remain skeptical much will change. After all, the cradle of innovation on California’s coast has already survived multiple major downturns, including the dot-com crash of the late 90s and the financial crisis of 2008.advertisementadvertisementEven before those crises, however, some felt that the region’s hyper growth was unsustainable. In 1993, AltaVista creator Paul Flaherty the death of Silicon Valley as a central...

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Jared Lindzon
Jun 8
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The biggest barrier to future space exploration is in our heads

The biggest barrier to future space exploration is in our heads

UPDATES: advertisementadvertisementIn 1945 British science fiction writer Arthur C. Clarke—now best known for 2001: A Space Odyssey—correctly the invention of satellites, the first of which launched into space in 1958. Then in 1963, Clarke that a man would land on the moon and safely return to Earth sometime around the year 1970—which Neil Armstrong and Buzz Aldrin did in the summer of 1969. In 1973, Clarke a future where humans would be able to monitor outer-space threats such as asteroids and other near-earth objects—NASA its Near-Earth Object Observations Program in...

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Jared Lindzon
Oct 22
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