The weekend is a great time to catch up on some of the reading you skipped during the week.  So for all you “time shifters” out there, here is another set of long-form links.  As always, feel free tell us what you think.

On the difference between ‘moral hazard‘ and ‘intellectual hazard.’  (The Psy-Fi Blog)

Five years of fundamental indexing.  (IndexUniverse)

Neoclassical economics is missing half the story, hence behavioral economics. (Rick Bookstaber)

How a geological statistician cracked the code of scratch-off lottery tickets.  (Wired)

Rethinking the Great Recession.  (Wilson Quarterly)

Four articles in review of the work of Benoit Mandelbrot.  (MoneyScience)

A look inside the national accounts of China.  (Pragmatic Capitalism)

Cows for Kazakhstan.  (Fortune)

The 2,200 year history of the death ray.  (The Awl)

Can a computer win on Jeopardy?  (WSJ)

Roger Goodell and the “power of the NFL brand.” (SI)

Marc Tracy, “The Super Bowl is super because, for four seasons, it featured not the two champions of artificial conferences within one organization but the best teams in two distinct leagues that truly hated each other.”  (Tablet)

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