Streams

Eating and Tweeting

Wednesday, April 11, 2012

Does the future of food lie in its past – or inside a tank of liquid nitrogen? Also: how anti-social can you be on a social network?

More in:

Comments [1]

Nico

I wish Dubner would acknowledge that Myhrvold and his company are widely viewed as being the biggest patent trolls there are. If these accusations are true, then he's a mass extortionist, and should be arrested, or at least shunned. At the very least, Dubner should acknowledge these accusations- particularly because this is an economics podcast. The fact that Myrhvold has appeared on the show several times, and only described in almost glowing terms, is a little creepy, and undermines the integrity of the show.

Apr. 10 2012 09:22 PM

Leave a Comment

Email addresses are required but never displayed.

Get the WNYC Morning Brief in your inbox.
We'll send you our top 5 stories every day, plus breaking news and weather.

Sponsored

About Freakonomics Radio

In their books Freakonomics and SuperFreakonomicsSteven D. Levitt and Stephen J. Dubner use the tools of economics to explore real-world behavior. As boring as that may sound, what they really do is tell stories — about cheating schoolteachers, self-dealing real-estate agents, and crack-selling mama’s boys. American Public Media’s Marketplace and WNYC are now bringing those Freakonomics stories — and plenty of new ones — to the radio, with Dubner as host. Just like the books, Freakonomics Radio will explore “the hidden side of everything.” It will tell you things you always thought you knew but didn’t, and things you never thought you wanted to know, but do.

Supported by