NY Times columnist and Pulitzer Prize winning author of Lexus and the Olive Tree and From Beirut to Jerusalem.

Thomas Friedman: Bringing some order to disorder

timesunion.com — What all of the above companies have in common is that they have either created trust platforms that match supply and demand for things people never thought of supplying: a spare bedroom in their home or a seat in their car or a commercial link between a small retailer in North Dakota and a small manufacturer in China.

The issue candidates avoid: The future

mysanantonio.com — For a presidential campaign that has started so early, it's striking how little most of the candidates want to engage with major issues of the day, let alone the future.

Hillary Clinton, Jeb Bush, Facebook and disorder

seattletimes.com — For a presidential campaign that has started so early, it's striking how little most of the candidates want to engage with major issues of the day, let alone the future. Hillary Clinton won't take a clear stand on two big issues she helped to negotiate as secretary of state: the free-trade deal with Pacific nations and the nuclear deal with Iran.

Thomas L. Friedman: Hillary, Jeb, Facebook and disorder

sacbee.com — For a presidential campaign that has started so early, it's striking how little most of the candidates want to engage with major issues of the day, let alone the future. Hillary Clinton won't take a clear stand on two big issues she helped to negotiate as secretary of state: the free-trade deal with Pacific nations and the nuclear deal with Iran.

Hillary, Jeb, Facebook and Disorder

nytimes.com — For a presidential campaign that has started so early, it's striking how little most of the candidates want to engage with major issues of the day, let alone the future. Hillary Clinton won't take a clear stand on two big issues she helped to negotiate as secretary of state: the free-trade deal with Pacific nations and the nuclear deal with Iran.

Why Nations Succeed

thomasfriedmanopedgenerator.com — An interesting thought occurred to me today-what if academics sat down with ordinary people like you and me and ironed out some real solutions to our transportation crisis? With the election season over, maybe you've forgotten about transportation, but I certainly haven't.

Thomas Friedman: The staying power of Moore's Law

timesunion.com — On April 19, 1965, just over 50 years ago, Gordon Moore, then the head of research for Fairchild Semiconductor and later one of the co-founders of Intel, was asked by Electronics Magazine to submit an article predicting what was going to happen to integrated circuits, the heart of computing, in the next 10 years.

Moore’s Law Turns 50

nytimes.com — SAN FRANCISCO - On April 19, 1965, just over 50 years ago, Gordon Moore, then the head of research for Fairchild Semiconductor and later one of the co-founders of Intel, was asked by Electronics Magazine to submit an article predicting what was going to happen to integrated circuits, the heart of computing, in the next 10 years.

Germany, the emerging green superpower

smh.com.au — BMW's i8 hybrid supercar points to some of Germany's greener industrial priorities. Photo: John Kirk-Anderson A week at the American Academy in Berlin leaves me with two contradictory feelings: One is that Germany today deserves a Nobel Peace Prize, and the other is that Germany tomorrow will have to overcome its deeply ingrained post-World War II pacifism and become a more serious, activist global power.

Thomas Friedman: Germany, the green superpower

timesunion.com — One is that Germany today deserves a Nobel Peace Prize, and the other is that Germany tomorrow will have to overcome its deeply ingrained post-World War II pacifism and become a more serious, activist global power.
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