If you’ve worked at enough companies in the IT industry, you’ve probably noticed that the most talented software developers tend to not stick around at one place for too long. The least talented folks, on the other hand, entrench themselves deep within the organization, often building beachheads of bad code that no sane developer would dare go near, all the while ensuring their own job security and screwing up just enough times not to get fired.
More diatribe later. Right now the question:
Where is the media when the Comedy Network and on-line comics provide more insight than their 24 hour screeds. Case in point, from xkcd – A Webcomic:
An interesting, presentation given byThomas Hoenig, Federal Reserve Bank of Kansas City about banks, bailouts, tactics and strategy.
Road Map for Financial Recovery: Radical Transparency Now!
A year ago, it was hardly unthinkable that a math wizard like David X. Li might someday earn a Nobel Prize. After all, financial economists—even Wall Street quants—have received the Nobel in economics before, and Li’s work on measuring risk has had more impact, more quickly, than previous Nobel Prize-winning contributions to the field. Today, though, as dazed bankers, politicians, regulators, and investors survey the wreckage of the biggest financial meltdown since the Great Depression, Li is probably thankful he still has a job in finance at all.
Categories: Economy, Politics Tags: cover-article-the-formula-that-killed-wall-street, economy, f, formula, quality, testing, the-formula-that-killed-wall-street, the-formula-that-killed-wall-street-wired-magazine, Wired, wired-magazine-march, wired-magazine-the-formula-that-killed-wall-street, wired-spam-formula