2019 was a huge year for me.
I rediscovered nature, went back to writing, experimented a lot, overshadowed many things that had been bothering me for years and significantly improved my overall investment. The most important thing is that I have intensified my relationships with my family, my girlfriend, her family and my closest friends more than in any other year. 2019 was a year of surprising business growth. But even more surprising is that it was a year in which a greater sense of inner peace developed and the two rarely met in my life.
Much of it would not have happened without reading the right things.
In the information game, the race does not go to those in a hurry, but to the selective.
This post contains the most meaningful articles and books I’ve read in the past 12 months.
First, a few notes about how I read, keep track, and check highlights:
- I save all articles Evernote With the web clipper (often as a “simplified article” that removes images, ads, etc.), then I read the articles and add them *** and I find the most revealing to bold on sentences, quotations or passages. This way, I can later use Command-F to quickly search for *** in any document and check my highlights in a few minutes.
- I have read almost all books in Kindle format, if possible. This allows me to mark a book after which I can go to mine Amazon Notebook on a laptop (here is An example screenshot from me) and summarize all my highlights in Evernote in a relevant notebook (investing, home and design, etc.). Next, and that should seem familiar, I’ll add *** to my favorites in a second round. Note that some publishers have strict export restrictions (publishers, since I find it difficult to advertise your books). Therefore, first mark 1–2 chapters as a test and check whether your markings are cut off in Amazon Notebook.
- Another great option to revisit your highlights is Readwisethat I use more and more. This tool was introduced to me by my close friend Mike, who described it as follows: “Basically, you integrate with Amazon [Kindle]and it sends you a daily extract of 5 to 15 of your past highlights from a random selection of books. […] It also integrates with Instapaper and Maximum This is how you can retrieve text from the Internet. Nice and simple. “The homepage says:” Highlighting is great, but what good is it if you never see one of these highlights again? “
- For books that I have to read in paperback or hardback, I create a handwritten index on the front of the book. I described this process in detail for the first time in 2007 and things have changed very little. The only additions: I now store photos from the index in Evernote and sometimes an assistant lets me scan the entire book to get my highlights. Oh, I had more hair in 2007 too and one would hope that I have matured a bit in the past 13 years.
Next we have two juicy lists:
All descriptions of “What I read” come from the free newsletter that I send every Friday. “Friday with 5 balls, ” It’s a short bulleted email describing the five coolest things I’ve found or explored every week. “5-Bullet Friday” often includes books, gadgets, experimental additions, expert tricks and strange things from around the world. I will resend it on Fridays in 2020. To subscribe and join 1.5 million other people, please click here. Unsubscribing is easy at any time.
After the entries “What I read” I copied and pasted almost all of the books I bought from Amazon in 2019. Many of them have not appeared on “5-Bullet Friday”, although they have had a huge impact. [Pro tip: To look at your own books from 2019, you just need to search “books” under your Orders in your Amazon account.] As in Evernote, I added *** next to the books that I found particularly helpful or interesting.
I hope you find this review helpful. Enjoy!
FAVORITE ITEMS AND BOOKS FROM “5-BULLET FRIDAY ”in 2019
What I read (January 18, 2019) –
Surge Cities: The 50 Most Startup-Friendly Places in America (@Inc). Use seven key indicatorsThis list provides a comprehensive overview of the fastest growing start-up friendly cities in the United States, including: B. about the extent of entrepreneurship and job creation as a whole. The three best cities are Austin (# 1), Salt Lake City (# 2) and Raleigh (# 3). There are many more that you might not expect, and some should offer fantastic investment opportunities over the next few years.
I have just finished the book and will read it again soon (February 1, 2019) –
Awareness: The dangers and possibilities of reality, This short book has completely gripped me. It was first recommended by Peter Mallouk, who said he would have peace for weeks. I got the Kindle version with little expectations, devoured it in three days, and since then I’ve bought 20 copies of the paperback to share with friends [Update: 60+ copies], It found me at the right time and didn’t appeal to everyone, but it impressed several of my best friends.
What I read (February 8, 2019) –
Germs in your gut talk to your brain. Scientists want to know what they’re saying (about @New York Times). Although microbiome research is still in its early stages, it is fascinating to imagine the effects on Alzheimer’s, autism and other diseases. Hat tip for reader Sam McRoberts (@Sams_Antics) for the recommendation. It is worth reading.
What I read (February 15, 2019) –
Excerpts from Where Mountains Roar: A personal report from the Sinai and Negev deserts by Lesley Hazleton (@accidentaltheo). The specific section that I am (re) reading can be found here: page 1 and Page 2, I recently received the excerpts from a guide trekking through the Negev.
What I read (March 1, 2019) –
Be successful by Sam Altman (@sama), the president of Y combiner and co-chair of OpenAI, Here’s one of the many paragraphs I highlighted in Evernote: “The most successful people have been right about the future at least once when they thought they were wrong. Otherwise they would have faced much more competition. “
What I read (March 8, 2019) –
Thinking about my failure to build a billion dollar company by Sahil Lavingia (@shl). This is the story of a wonderful philosophical restart. Almost everyone should think about reading it. Many thanks to the reader @lucasgabd from Rio de Janeiro for Share with me on Twitter, For more great lessons from failures, see What I Learned to Lose a Million Dollars.
What I read (March 15, 2019) –
I’m looking for productive life: some details of my personal infrastructure by Stephen Wolfram. (Top of the hat to the incredible Kevin Kelly for the recommendation.)
What I read (March 22, 2019) –
Ten lessons I learned when I taught myself programming by Clive Thompson, an outstanding author and longtime journalist. I particularly liked his Automation section. Here is a teaser: “Don’t learn to program, learn to automate,” writes coder Erik Dietrich. That’s great. Almost every job on the planet brings with it tons of work that can be done more efficiently if you know one little the coding. “
What i read (short) (April 5, 2019) –
From bubble to bubble by Sahil Lavingia. This is a wonderful article about the change from technical and hyperliberal San Francisco to conservative-strong Provo in Utah and the insights gained. Sahil’s very humanizing perspective reflects many of the reasons I moved from SF to Texas.
What I read and hear (April 12, 2019) –
The moth gifts All these miracles: true stories about the face of the unknown, Here is the description: “We’re celebrating the 20th anniversary of the storytelling phenomenon The moth45 unforgettable true stories about risk, courage and the encounter with the unknown, which come from the best stories ever told on their stages. “I’ve only read about 50 pages, but one of my favorites is so far Unusual normalcy (YouTube option here if you’re having trouble loading) by Ishmael Beah (@ishmaelbeah). Reading a short story (2–5 pages) with tea or coffee in the morning is a good start to the day.
What I read (May 17, 2019) –
The art of departure by Hayao Miyazaki. Excited away– as mentioned in my chat with Adam Savage – is my favorite film ever. This book is impressive and shows the depth of world creation that makes Miyazaki a legend.
What I read (May 24, 2019) –
The art of memory by Mary Karr. Mary Karr has long fascinated me (@ Marykarrlit), and following a recommendation from Michael Pollan, I finally picked up her book on writing memoirs. It applies to much of life, and in many ways I would call it a philosophical guide full of deadly serious (e.g. how to communicate past abuse) and funny coffee (e.g. catshit sandwich metaphors ). , Highly recommended if you are working with the written word in any form.
What i read (very short) (June 14, 2019) –
Why I’m a bad correspondent by Neal Stephenson (@ Nealstephenson), one of my favorite science fiction writers. This short anti-communication blog entry contains gems like: “In my opinion, the quality of my emails and my public address is not nearly as good as that of my novels. For me, the following selection is important: I can distribute poor to mediocre quality material to a small number of people, or I can distribute higher quality material to more people. But I can’t do both. the first erases the second. ”
What I read and read again (June 28, 2019) –
Consciousness Medicine: Indigenous wisdom, entheogens and expanded states of consciousness for healing and growth by Françoise Bourzat, This book is brand new, but this is my second time reading it. I waited a year for it to be released! Françoise is one of the world’s leading experts in navigating advanced levels of consciousness and has ~ 30 years of experience combining indigenous education with modern tools. As Michael Pollan recently posted on Twitter, “Françoise Bourzat has authored an authoritative book on guided psychedelic therapy that contains important lessons for anyone who thinks about leadership or leadership.” Ralph Metzner wrote the foreword to Maté, Ann Shulgin, James Fadiman and Charles S. Grob, professor of psychiatry at the UCLA School of Medicine.
Here is a partial description from Amazon: “Françoise Bourzat – a consultant and experienced guide with a recognized education in Mazatec and other indigenous traditions – and healer Kristina Hunter present a holistic model that focuses on the triple process of preparation, travel and integration. Bourzat’s skillful and heartfelt approach is based on more than 30 years of experience and shows the therapeutic use of advanced conditions without separating them from their traditional contexts. Consciousness Medicine provides a coherent map for navigation in unusual states of consciousness and makes an invaluable contribution to the area of healing and transformation. “Highly recommended for anyone interested in this work.
What I read (July 5, 2019) –
In Apple’s plan to protect a 27,000-hectare forest in Colombia (Fast company).
What I read (July 12, 2019) –
Choose quotes from the works and words of Elizabeth Gilbert (@ GilbertLiz).
What I read (July 19, 2019) –
Tongue game: How Duolingo built a $ 700 million business with its addictive language learning app (Forbes)
What I read (July 26, 2019) –
The French burglar who committed the greatest robbery of his generation (New Yorker). After my previous mention of the Sour grapes doc in 5BF, my brother who also read billionaire vinegarsaid, “Oh, if you like that, I have something you really like.” He sent that to me New Yorker Piece.
What I read (August 2, 2019) –
Death watch for the Amazon: Brazil has the power to save – or destroy – the largest forest on earth (economist). This was released yesterday, August 1st, and it is excellent. I would like to post another post on the same subject in the NYT since the NYT does not automatically require an account opening to read the full article.
Amazonian protective measures and forests fall under Brazil’s extreme right-wing leader (New York Times). It is very important. How it is resolved or not will almost certainly affect the entire planet. Below are three excerpts to give you a taste:
During a recent visit, Germany’s Minister for Economic Cooperation and Development, Gerd Müller, described the protection of the Amazon as a global imperative, especially given the crucial role that the rainforest plays in the absorption and storage of carbon dioxide, which is essential for efforts to slow global warming , And when trees are felled, burned or leveled, carbon dioxide goes directly back into the atmosphere.
“We face the risk of the Amazon deforestation getting out of control,” wrote eight former Brazilian environment ministers in May in a joint letter saying that Brazil must step up its environmental protection measures instead of weakening them.
“The climate cannot be solved without tropical rainforests,” said Müller at an event in São Paulo.
In your opinion, what measures or countermeasures could help mitigate this deforestation, whether by individuals (Brazilians, Americans, or otherwise) or by the US government? You’re welcome Let me know on TwitterWith #planetarythreat I can find your answers.
What I read (August 30, 2019) –
The glorious, almost unconnected boredom of my walk in Japan by Craig Mod (@craigmod), of WIRED, I printed it out weeks ago and put it on my kitchen table to read it. Every time I walked past it I had a distinct feeling, “It seems important to me to read,” and it was. This article is a beautiful and extremely tactical description of long walks where you can use the technology to your liking and find silence. Here are two paragraphs from many that I loved:
I configured servers, wrote code, created websites, and helped develop products that millions of people use. I am firmly in the camp that technology generally directs the world in a positive direction. For me, Twitter, neurosis, Facebook sadness and Google News are a feeling of foreboding. Instagram makes me coveted. Everyone makes me do it – whatever “it” may be – for the likes, the comments. I can’t help but feel like I’m the worst version of myself and performative on a very short, very depressing timeline. A timeline of seconds.
In the context of such a walk, “boredom” is a goal, the opposite pole to senseless connectivity, constant excitement, anger and dissatisfaction. I put quotation marks around boredom because the boredom I am talking about promotes an increased sense of presence. To be “bored” means not to distract yourself.
What I’m most looking forward to (and what I read on the Internet) New York Times) (September 6, 2019) –
Johns Hopkins Medicine opens the world’s largest and first center for psychedelic research in the United States, I’ve been working on it for about 1.5 years and scientists have been working on it for over 20 years. I couldn’t be happier and it wouldn’t have happened without the generous support of Steven and Alexandra Cohen (@cohengive), Matt Mullenweg (@photomatt), Blake Mycoskie (@blakemycoskie) and Craig Nerenberg. Many thanks also to Benedict Carey from NYT (@bencareynyt) for the investigation and reporting from different perspectives, as he has been doing for many years.
I shifted most of my focus from startups to this area in 2015, and it is incredibly important to me that this announcement will help promote more studies, more ambitious centers, more scientists, and more philanthropists and funding sources who are interested in it in psychedelic science. There are a lot of more reputation than reputational risk in supporting this work in 2019 and beyond.
Book that I enjoy (September 6, 2019) –
Payout: The hidden logic that shapes our motivations by Dan Ariely (@danariely). So far I have found that this book is very convincing and practical. Real world stories are heartbreaking and keep the pages moving. Reading is short and can take 2 to 4 hours.
What I read (September 27, 2019) –
Exhale: stories by Ted Chiang, I previously recommended Ted’s incredible collection of short stories titled Stories of your life and others, Although Ted started a full-time job as a technical writer as a part-time science fiction writer, he is the equivalent of Martin Scorsese or Wayne Gretzky in the science fiction world – he won four Hugo, four Nebula and four locus among others Awards. The success film Arrivals (94% on rotten tomatoes), one of my favorite films from the past 3-5 years, is based on one of Ted’s short stories, Gizmodo wrote that “The arrival of a new piece of Ted Chiang’s short film is always a reason to celebrate, parade and dance wildly.” exhalation, his latest collection, may be even better than his last one. It’s just so damn good.
What I read (October 4, 2019) –
To pay attention, the brain uses filters, not spotlights,
What I read and practice (October 11, 2019) –
50 ways to be ridiculously generous – and to feel ridiculously good by Alexandra Franzen, This is a great list that I found on the Austinite colleague’s website Professor Raj Raghunathan, Author of If you’re so smart, why aren’t you happy?, If you’re overwhelmed with options, try the following: Give the barista an additional $ 10 or $ 20 the next time they buy coffee. Give the barista $ 5 of it and pay for the next person or few people behind you. Just go out after the drive-by-karma bomb. The afterglow is incredible and can take hours. Paradoxically, the fastest way to feel better is often this kind of indirect way, and I think of this quote, which is sometimes attributed to Henry David Thoreau: “Happiness is like a butterfly: the more you chase after it, the more it gets dodge it, but if you notice the other things around you, it will come gently and sit on your shoulder. “
What I read (October 18, 2019) –
Metformin and movement – Déjà Vu again? by Dr. Peter Attia (@peterattiamd). This landed in my inbox on Sunday, courtesy of Peter weekly email newsletter, This explains why some of my friends who have been taking metformin for a long time have stopped taking it. This short piece is also great for thinking about expanding Health range versus lifespan.
What I read (October 25, 2019) –
Model hallucinations by Philip Gerrans and Chris Letheby (@chrisletheby) (aeon). Many thanks to Jason Silva (@JasonSilva) for drawing attention to it. The whole piece is worth reading, but here are a few paragraphs that I really noticed:
How does this story explain the therapeutic effects of psychedelics? As we have seen, the self-model is an integrated bundle of predictions – and many of these predictions that have been made over a lifetime can make us deeply stressed and unhappy. A person with social anxiety expects and experiences that the world is hostile and uncontrollable because they feel vulnerable and unable to deal with it. The self-model that evokes these feelings increases the adversity of their social world. Similarly, people with depression anticipate and remember failure and dissatisfaction and attribute it to their own inadequacy. Your self-model complicates access to positive experiences and often feeds in a negative downward spiral. With our brains constantly trying to predict future developments and reduce the likelihood of errors, it’s no wonder that our expectations of ourselves tend to be met.
Theoretically, we should be able to reconstruct the mechanisms of our self-model and thus change the way we organize and interpret our experiences. The problem is that the self-model works in a way that is very similar to the lenses of our eyes. We see with and through them, but it is almost impossible to see the lenses themselves to really appreciate how they affect the signals that reach us, or to discard them if they are not helpful. In general, the mind presents us with the finished product in the form of images, not the modeling processes themselves. So also with the self: We feel good or bad as uniform units, not as complicated and precarious hierarchical models that our organismic reactions to that Track and predict events.
The second effect is more subtle. It’s about the way psychedelics can tell us about the processes behind our own subjectivity. When the self falls apart and is then rebuilt, the role of the self-model appears to be visible to its owner. Yes, this offers psychological relief – but more importantly, it draws attention to the difference between a world seen with and without the self. Psychedelics enable an anxious or depressed person to assess the intermediate, objective role of the self-model. The dissolution of the ego offers living proof of experience, not only that things can be different, but that the self that causes experience is only a heuristic, not an unchangeable, lasting thing.
What I read (November 8, 2019) –
I wrote this book because I love you: essays by Tim Kreider (timkreider.com). Many of you know that Tims We don’t learn anything, his dazzling collection of humor and insight, is one of the few books in the Tim Ferriss Book Club, To get a taste, you can listen to one of my favorite chapters:Lazy: a manifesto, “ in this short 20 minute episode of the podcast, I was very excited about Tim’s work and am now dealing with it his latest collection of essays, Tim’s fans are people like filmmaker Judd Apatow (@JuddApatow), who gave him the mouth of all mouths: “Tim Kreider’s writing is heartbreaking, brutal and hilarious – usually at the same time. It can do in a few pages what I need for several hours of screen time and tens of millions to get there. And he does it better. When I think about it, I prefer not to write blurbs. I’m starting to feel bad. ”
What I read (November 15, 2019) –
The most controversial keto diet champion by doing Atlanticby Sam Apple (@samuelapple). This is an almost incredible film story. The AtlanticPaul Bisceglio sums up the basics well: “13 years ago, chemist Patrick Arnold went to prison in baseball’s infamous BALCO steroid scandal. Today he’s fully focused on keto – and his experimental collaborations could actually have a huge impact on medicine. Sam Apple (@samuelapple) delivers a wild ride. “Two podcast guests are involved in this piece, Dominic D’Agostino, PhD, and“ rogue chemist ”Patrick Arnold. It is an unlikely but perfect couple. A big thank you goes to Dom, who was looking for ideas and solutions outside of science, and to Patrick, who has contributed to a massive wave of research and commercial interest. Their work and innovations could help change the treatment of dozens of serious diseases (cancer, Alzheimer’s, etc.).
What I read (November 22, 2019) –
Pickpocketing: The spectacular thefts from Apollo Robbins by Adam Green (@Adam___Green) (New Yorker). This was sent to me by Jeffrey Zurofsky (“JZ” from The 4-hour cook.) Here is a paragraph to give you a taste:
When Robbins takes his step, it seems that the only possible explanation is the ability to start and stop the time. In the Rio, a man’s cell phone disappeared from his jacket and was replaced by a piece of roast chicken. The cigarettes from a pack in one man’s breast pocket loosely materialized in another man’s side pocket. A woman’s engagement ring disappeared and reappeared on a key ring in her husband’s pants. A man’s driver’s license disappeared from his wallet and appeared in a sealed M&M bag in his wife’s handbag.
What I read (December 6, 2019) –
The Ride of a Lifetime: Lessons from 15 years as CEO of the Walt Disney Company by Bob Iger (@RobertIger). The negotiation stories with Steve Jobs alone make this book worth reading. Podcast with Bob is coming soon.
What I read (December 13, 2019) –
20 podcast forecasts for 2020 from industry leaders by Steve Pratt (@steveprattca) of Pacific content, This is a thought-provoking list of 2020 forecasts that are conveniently broken down into categories (advertising, new revenue models, consolidation, international opportunities, etc.). The contributors include many large platform, content and media players. Top of the hat to Courtney W. Holt (@mootron) for sharing on Twitter. 2020 will be one very exciting year for podcasts…
What I read (December 27, 2019) –
Each Amazon shareholder letter in one downloadable PDF, Jeff Bezos (@Jeff Bezos) to surprise again and again, and these letters really underline how foresighted and strategic he and Amazon have been since the 1990s. If you prefer an abridged version over audio, It is worth trying and contains some entertaining trivia (e.g., what was the original name for Amazon.com? Click the following: Relentless.com…). Big hat tip to Ricardo von Most recommended bookswhose site is also worth a visit.
What I read (January 3, 2020) –
How Kepler invented science fiction and defended his mother in a witch trial while revolutionizing our understanding of the universe, Maria Popova (@brainpicker) is just incredible. Her prose is worth reading for its beauty alone (remember that English is not Mary’s mother tongue!), And the stories in this essay show how brilliant, stupid, ignorant, and insightful people can be … sometimes all at the same time ,
[Unddasholtunsbisheute!MöchtenSieimJahr2020erfahrenwasichjedeWochelese?NehmenSiesich10Sekundenund[Andthatgetsuscaughtuptotoday!WanttolearnwhatI’mreadingeachweekin2020?Take10secondsand[Unddasholtunsbisheute!MöchtenSieimJahr2020erfahrenwasichjedeWochelese?NehmenSiesich10Sekundenund[Andthatgetsuscaughtuptotoday!WanttolearnwhatI’mreadingeachweekin2020?Take10secondsandRegister here for “5-Bullet Friday”. Every Friday you will receive a super short email that will send you into the weekend with fun and useful things to think about and try out.
Now to all Amazon books that I bought in 2019 …]
BOOKS PURCHASED FROM AMAZON IN 2019
I added *** next to titles that made a strong impression. I found that books were bought but unread. and I’ve added comments here and there. Any book that has already been mentioned in “Friday with 5 balls“ was left out.
The $ 12 million stuffed shark: the curious economy of contemporary art by Don Thompson ***
Are you my type, am I yours ?: Relationships made easy by the Enneagram by Renee Baron and Elizabeth Wagele [Unread, but my curiosity was piqued about Enneagram after conversations with Tobi Lütke of Shopify and Drew Houston of Dropbox.]
The gift by Hafiz, translated by Daniel Ladinsky ***
Joyful wisdom: accept change and find freedom by Yongey Mingyur Rinpoche with Eric Swanson [Still unread but recommended by podcast guest Safi Bahcall.]
The gifted child’s drama: The search for the true self by Alice Miller *** [Recommended by several podcast guests, including Dr. Gabor Maté.]
Let your life speak: listen to the voice of the calling by Parker J. Palmer [Still unread but highly recommended by Jerry Colonna.]
Stories of an apprentice shaman: An ethnobotanist is looking for new drugs in the rainforest by Mark J. Plotkin, PhD
Maria Sabina: Selections (poet for the Millennium) by Maria Sabina, edited by Jerome Rothenberg
The Lazarus Long booklets by Robert A. Heinlein[[[[Here are pictures from a few sites I posted on Instagram.]
An almanac from Sand County – and sketches here and there von Aldo Leopold und illustriert von Charles W. Schwartz
Unhold Folio: Foliant der Kreaturen Bösartig und gütig: (Fortgeschrittene Dungeons und Drachen) herausgegeben von Don Turnbull, illustriert von Chris Baker [As a kid, I was a bullied nerd who found refuge in D&D. This was a sentimental purchase to kindle memories of adventures as a chaotic-good gray elf.]
Die Überstory von Richard Powers
Der Mut, nicht gemocht zu werden: Das japanische Phänomen, das Ihnen zeigt, wie Sie Ihr Leben verändern und wirkliches Glück erreichen können von Ichiro Kishimi und Fumitake Koga [Only half read so far, but I purchased it based on Marc Andreessen’s blurb on the Amazon page.]
Der Weg zur Liebe: Meditationen fürs Leben von Anthony de Mello ***
Zauberer des oberen Amazonas: Die Geschichte von Manuel Córdova-Rios von F. Bruce Lamb ***
Tod durch Schwarzes Loch – und andere kosmische Probleme von Neil deGrasse Tyson ***
Der neue One Minute Manager von Ken Blanchard, PhD, und Spencer Thompson, MD
Bereits frei: Buddhismus trifft auf dem Weg der Befreiung auf Psychotherapie von Bruce Tift ***
Die Sachen, die sie trugen von Tim O’Brien ***
High Output Management von Andrew S. Grove [Need to reread this one, as its lessons have faded.]
Kamikaze-Tagebücher: Reflexionen japanischer Studentensoldaten von Emiko Ohnuki-Tierney
Lonely Planet, ein Jahr voller Abenteuer von Andrew Bain
Lonely Planet’s Best in Travel 2020 von Lonely Planet
Einsamer Planet, Neuseeland von Lonely Planet
Hinter den Kulissen des Cirque du Soleil von Veronique Vial (Fotograf)
Von der Dritten Welt zur Ersten: Die Singapur-Geschichte von Lee Kuan Yew[Ungelesenaberichhabedasgesehen[UnreadbutIsawthis[Ungelesenaberichhabedasgesehen[UnreadbutIsawthisEmpfohlen von Patrick Collison, CEO von Stripe. Es steht auf meiner Liste zum Lesen für 2020. Bei Interesse kann mein Interview mit Patrick zu vielen Themen hier gefunden werden.]
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P.P.S. Wenn Sie ein begeisterter Leser sind, können Sie auch die kürzlich erschienene Serie “Bücher, die ich geliebt habe” im Podcast genießen. Es enthält Empfehlungen von Schwergewichten wie Esther Perel, Seth Godin und Steve Jurvetson. Ich habe auch einige meiner persönlichen Favoriten in der Eröffnungsfolge der Serie beschrieben. Stellen Sie sicher, dass Sie sich anmelden Apple Podcasts. Spotify, oder wo immer Sie Ihre Podcasts bekommen.
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