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Discover the hidden side of everything with Stephen J. Dubner, co-author of the Freakonomics books. Each week, Freakonomics Radio tells you things you always thought you knew (but didn’t) and things you never thought you wanted to know (but do) — from the economics of sleep to how to become great at just about anything. Dubner speaks with Nobel laureates and provocateurs, intellectuals and entrepreneurs, and various other underachievers. Special features include series like “The Secret Life of a C.E.O.” as well as a live game show, “Tell Me Something I Don’t Know.”
||Clean364. Inside the Sports-Industrial Complex||For most of us, the athletes are what make sports interesting. But if you own the team or run the league, your players are essentially very expensive migrant workers who eat into your profits. We talk to N.F.L., N.B.A., and U.F.C. executives about labor costs, viewership numbers, legalized gambling, and the rise of e-sports. (Ep. 5 of “The Hidden Side of Sports” series.)||2019/1/23||無料||iTunes で見る|
||CleanExtra: Mark Teixeira Full Interview||A conversation with former Major League Baseball player and current ESPN analyst Mark Teixeira, recorded for the Freakonomics Radio series “The Hidden Side of Sports.”||2019/1/19||無料||iTunes で見る|
||Clean363. Think Like a Winner||Great athletes aren’t just great at the physical stuff. They’ve also learned how to handle pressure, overcome fear, and stay focused. Here’s the good news: you don’t have to be an athlete to use what they know. (Ep. 4 of “The Hidden Side of Sports” series.)||2019/1/16||無料||iTunes で見る|
||CleanHacking the World Bank (Ep. 197 Update)||Jim Yong Kim has an unorthodox background for a World Bank president — and his reign has been just as unorthodox. He has just announced he’s stepping down, well before his term is over; we recorded this interview with him in 2015.||2019/1/12||無料||iTunes で見る|
||Clean362. Why Is This Man Running for President?||In the American Dream sweepstakes, Andrew Yang was a pretty big winner. But for every winner, he came to realize, there are thousands upon thousands of losers — a “war on normal people,” he calls it. Here’s what he plans to do about it.||2019/1/9||無料||iTunes で見る|
||CleanHow to Be Happy (Ep. 345 Rebroadcast)||The U.N.’s World Happiness Report — created to curtail our unhealthy obsession with G.D.P. — is dominated every year by the Nordic countries. We head to Denmark to learn the secrets of this happiness epidemic (and to see if we should steal them).||2019/1/2||無料||iTunes で見る|
||CleanHow to Win Games and Beat People (Ep. 247 Rebroadcast)||Games are as old as civilization itself, and some people think they have huge social value regardless of whether you win or lose. Tom Whipple is not one of those people. That’s why he consulted an army of preposterously overqualified experts to find the secret to winning any game.||2018/12/26||無料||iTunes で見る|
||CleanPeople Aren’t Dumb. The World Is Hard. (Ep. 340 Rebroadcast)||You wouldn’t think you could win a Nobel Prize for showing that humans tend to make irrational decisions. But that’s what Richard Thaler has done. The founder of behavioral economics describes his unlikely route to success; his reputation for being lazy; and his efforts to fix the world — one nudge at a time.||2018/12/19||無料||iTunes で見る|
||CleanFreakonomics Radio Live: “The World’s a Mess. But Oysters, They Hold it Down.”||Celebrity chef Alex Guarnaschelli joins us to co-host an evening of delicious fact-finding: where a trillion oysters went, whether a soda tax can work, and how beer helped build an empire. Washington Post columnist Alexandra Petri is our real-time fact-checker.||2018/12/15||無料||iTunes で見る|
||CleanFreakonomics Radio Live: “We Thought of a Way to Manipulate Your Perception of Time.”||We learn how to be less impatient, how to tell fake news from real, and the simple trick that nurses used to make better predictions than doctors. Journalist Manoush Zomorodi co-hosts; our real-time fact-checker is the author and humorist A.J. Jacobs.||2018/12/15||無料||iTunes で見る|
||CleanFreakonomics Radio Live: “Where Does Fear Live in the Brain?”||Our co-host is comedian Christian Finnegan, and we learn: the difference between danger and fear; the role of clouds in climate change; and why (and when) politicians are bad at math. Washington Post columnist Alexandra Petri is our real-time fact-checker.||2018/12/15||無料||iTunes で見る|
||Clean361. Freakonomics Radio Live: “Jesus Could Have Been a Pigeon.”||Our co-host is Grit author Angela Duckworth, and we learn fascinating, Freakonomical facts from a parade of guests. For instance: what we all get wrong about Darwin; what an iPod has in common with the “hell ant”; and how a “memory athlete” memorizes a deck of cards. Mike Maughan is our real-time fact-checker.||2018/12/12||無料||iTunes で見る|
||Clean360. Is the Protestant Work Ethic Real?||In the early 20th century, Max Weber argued that Protestantism created wealth. Finally, there are data to prove if he was right. All it took were some missionary experiments in the Philippines and a clever map-matching trick that goes back to 16th-century Germany.||2018/12/5||無料||iTunes で見る|
||Clean359. Should America Be Run by … Trader Joe’s?||The quirky little grocery chain with California roots and German ownership has a lot to teach all of us about choice architecture, efficiency, frugality, collaboration, and team spirit.||2018/11/28||無料||iTunes で見る|
||CleanThere’s a War on Sugar. Is It Justified? (Ep. 285 Rebroadcast)||Some people argue that sugar should be regulated, like alcohol and tobacco, on the grounds that it’s addictive and toxic. How much sense does that make? We hear from a regulatory advocate, an evidence-based skeptic, a former F.D.A. commissioner — and the organizers of Milktoberfest.||2018/11/21||無料||iTunes で見る|
||Clean358. Yes, the Open Office Is Terrible — But It Doesn’t Have to Be||It began as a post-war dream for a more collaborative and egalitarian workplace. It has evolved into a nightmare of noise and discomfort. Can the open office be saved, or should we all just be working from home?||2018/11/14||無料||iTunes で見る|
||Clean357. Can an Industrial Giant Become a Tech Darling?||The Ford Motor Company is ditching its legacy sedans, doubling down on trucks, and trying to steer its stock price out of a long skid. But C.E.O. Jim Hackett has even bigger plans: to turn a century-old automaker into the nucleus of a “transportation operating system.” Is Hackett just whistling past the graveyard, or does he see what others can’t?||2018/11/7||無料||iTunes で見る|
||Clean356. America’s Hidden Duopoly||We all know our political system is “broken” — but what if that’s not true? Some say the Republicans and Democrats constitute a wildly successful industry that has colluded to kill off competition, stifle reform, and drive the country apart. So what are you going to do about it?||2018/10/31||無料||iTunes で見る|
||CleanWhere to Find Every Episode of Freakonomics Radio||You can find all 300+ episodes of Freakonomics Radio — going all the way back to 2010 — on the Stitcher app and on our website, freakonomics.com. Want to skip the ads? Sign up for Stitcher Premium. Find out more (and get a discount code) in this short announcement.||2018/10/27||無料||iTunes で見る|
||CleanExtra: Elvis Costello Full Interview||A conversation with the iconic singer-songwriter, recorded for the Freakonomics Radio series “How to Be Creative.”||2018/10/27||無料||iTunes で見る|
Just as good as the book.
This episode will change the mind of people view the govt economic policy.
An this will boost welfare of other nation too.
Always really interesting. As someone with no background in the area, 'Economics' always seemed kind of daunting, and tbh, boring. This podcast has opened my eyes to a whole fascinating world, and I cant get enough.
This is my very favorite podcast. I motivate myself to go running by knowing I'll be able to listen to this!