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.

Estimating equilibrium risk premia.  (Capital Spectator, ibid also Marketwatch)

On the need for continual innovation in trading.  (StockCharts)

Did we miss Web 2.0’s “Netscape moment“?  (TechCrunch)

How Facebook became “the largest news organization ever.”  (Economic Principals)

Scott Adams on what an education in entrepreneurship should look like.  (WSJ)

For all those out there who think economists can’t solve some problems.  (Boston Globe)

It is an understatement to say that the corporate tax code is broken.  (Businessweek)

TED, “The acknowledged difficulty of getting to grips with the global financial system is no argument against trying to do so. Rather, it is an argument for the urgency of beginning forthwith.”  (The Epicurean Dealmaker)

Umair Haque, “If America can reform its banking sector, it has a fighting chance at a prosperous future. If it doesn’t, it doesn’t. ”  (Good Magazine)

City centers neither thriving or dying.  (New Geography)

A neat article of the fair (and unfair) fares at America’s airports.  (FiveThirtyEight)

Don’t be naive.  “Baseball has always been a big business.”  (The Chronicle)

Oh to be a member of the “sleepless elite.”  (WSJ)

How to make better high-stakes decisions.  (Farnam Street)

Five books on the science of being wrong.  (Brain Pickings)

Scientists can now target individual neurons.  (Scientific American)

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