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I spent a lot of my time in college in the computer science and electrical engineering buildings of UC Berkeley -  Soda Hall and Cory Hall.  I preferred Cory Hall because the computer room actually had windows and it was just slightly less depressing than the dungeon in Soda Hall.  I also had a locker in Cory where I kept the textbooks .  Anyway, one day I overheard someone saying that Cory is where the Unabomber AKA Ted Kaczynski sent one of his bombs and once upon a time he was a mathematics professor at UC Berkeley.  It happened before I was  born, so I didn’t think much of it.  Recently while surfing Wikipedia I somehow landed on the page about the Unabomber, and I ended up reading his manifesto titled .  I am not totally done reading it, but I find myself agreeing with many of his points.  It is tragic that he felt that he had to promote his work through cold blooded murder, but I really think that he said a lot of things people are afraid to admit. So today I shall highlight a few points  in his manifesto that really stuck in my mind.

discount viagra canada pharmacy – Kaczynski lays down something he calls “the power process”, which has four elements: goal, effort, attainment of goal, and autonomy.  The problem he sees is that many people do not need to exert a lot of effort to attain their goals of physical needs these days, and that brings boredom, depression, and a variety of other problems.  Another point is that many people do not have autonomy to achieve their own goals so they align with a larger organization.  One passage that really hit me was this section of paragraph 73, “An example of indirect coercion: There is no law that says we have to go to work every day and follow our employer’s orders. Legally there is nothing to prevent us from going to live in the wild like primitive people or from going into business for ourselves. But in practice there is very little wild country left, and there is room in the economy for only a limited number of small business owners. Hence most of us can survive only as someone else’s employee.”  I think this lack of autonomy or freedom is a big reason why so many people hate their jobs.  I don’t believe that my calling in life is to work for someone else for 40+ years, but many people think that is the correct and right path to take because they are indirectly forced to do so. Kaczynski goes on to explain how people attempt to go through the power process and why some people seem perfectly content, but I won’t discuss those details here.

discount viagra canada pharmacy – Kaczynski talks about “indirect coercion” by the media fairly early on.  He says that the advertising and marketing industries “make many people feel they need things that their grandparents never desired or even dreamed of.”  In the footnote he writes, “Is the drive for endless material acquisition really an artificial creation of the advertising and marketing industry? Certainly there is no innate human drive for material acquisition. There have been many cultures in which people have desired little material wealth beyond what was necessary to satisfy their basic physical needs (Australian aborigines, traditional Mexican peasant culture, some African cultures). On the other hand there have also been many pre-industrial cultures in which material acquisition has played an important role. So we can’t claim that today’s acquisition-oriented culture is exclusively a creation of the advertising and marketing industry. But it is clear that the advertising and marketing industry has had an important part in creating that culture. The big corporations that spend millions on advertising wouldn’t be spending that kind of money without solid proof that they were getting it back in increased sales. One member of FC met a sales manager a couple of years ago who was frank enough to tell him, ‘Our job is to make people buy things they don’t want and don’t need.’ He then described how an untrained novice could present people with the facts about a product, and make no sales at all, while a trained and experienced professional salesman would make lots of sales to the same people. This shows that people are manipulated into buying things they don’t really want.”  I think this is a point most personal finance bloggers try to preach, but I think the Unabomber is more eloquent than me in stating this observation.

discount viagra canada pharmacy – In a , I expressed my fear of bioengineering, and Kazyncski shares that same concern.  He wrote in paragraph 123, “If you think that big government interferes in your life too much now, just wait till the government starts regulating the genetic constitution of your children. Such regulation will inevitably follow the introduction of genetic engineering of human beings, because the consequences of unregulated genetic engineering would be disastrous.[19]“  This is just one detail in the many ways technology could potentially limit our freedom.  Kaczynski also made the point that in the past when people lived within a natural environment the environment did not change very much and thus it provided security, but our modern society is changing rapidly because of technology.  Older workers have to be retrained and this constant change brings more stress and despair to people.  Ultimately his conclusion is that we have to absorb all the good and bad things technology brings, and it is impossible to separate the benefits and detriments.  I agree with this hypothesis because I feel that technology is changing our lives so rapidly that sometimes it is hard to keep up. I also work in a software security firm and through the training/propaganda of my own employer I have a good idea of how technology can be misused to harm others.  It is much easier for an entity like the government or a ruthless criminal to control your life through technology in present times.  So in that aspect, technology does limit freedom.

Overall, it is a pretty depressing document because I can just feel helplessness and frustration ooze out of it, but its observations about our modern society  are not without merit.  I think anyone who works in science and technology should read it and truly examine why they are doing their work. Also, anyone who is confused about their direction in life should also read it to see if their problems are simply stemming from a lack of autonomy. Kaczynski’s choice to  bomb  his fellow scientists is definitely criminally insane, but he is also brilliant in his observations.  If he didn’t kill people, perhaps he could have been a respected philosopher and mathematician akin to a modern Henry Thoreau. Then again, we are in a society where people are more interested in  the breakdowns of Britney Spears than the presidential election and Kaczynski knew this as he wrote, “If we had never done anything violent and had submitted the present writings to a publisher, they probably would not have been accepted. If they had been accepted and published, they probably would not have attracted many readers, because it’s more fun to watch the entertainment put out by the media than to read a sober essay. Even if these writings had had many readers, most of these readers would soon have forgotten what they had read as their minds were flooded by the mass of material to which the media expose them. In order to get our message before the public with some chance of making a lasting impression, we’ve had to kill people.” It is chilling to read these words, but I find it hard to argue with his logic. Would I be reading his essay if he weren’t the Unabomber?  Probably not.

Have you read the manifesto? What are your thoughts?

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I haved lived in the San Francisco Bay Area for almost 11 years now, and the number one reason I hear from people as to why they love this place is “the weather”. The Bay Area does have a pretty unique weather profile that mirrors the mediterranean and it is usually fairly comfortable all year. However, I wonder if the weather is really what keeps people here, and if it’s really the foremost reason why they are willing to pay such a premium to live here. I think for me, weather is not the most important thing in the place I live, and here is why.

When I lived in China as a child I lived in Yangzhou. This was a city with very clearly marked seasons. Summers were scorching hot, and snow fell in the winters. I have pictures of a younger me in a thick winter coat and a stinky coon hat crouching proudly next to a snowman. In the summers I went out and captured tadpoles and butterflies for fun. I loved that place, and it didn’t matter that it was possible to get heat strokes in the summer and icicles as big as myself hung from the roofs in the winter.

Then I moved to Hawaii, and I got my first sunburn from the penetrating tropical rays. My hair was bleached by the sun to almost a light brown and most of the time it was 85 to 90 degrees. Sometimes there were monsoon like rains that triggered flash flood warnings and painted the sky with multiple rainbows in their aftermaths. I really enjoyed living there despite the fierce sun.

Finally I ended up in the San Francisco Bay Area during the first year of high school. At first I actually hated the weather here because it felt cold compared to Hawaii. I can only describe the weather here as muted as compared to the places I have been and that is probably why it is so attractive to many people. However, I think I still prefer Hawaii’s weather more.

Since I lived in these three distinct biomes, I can safely say that weather is really not the most important factor in how much I love living in a place. I think the main reason people move to the San Francisco Bay Area is simply money. This is a high paying area with many jobs, and the reason why we relocated here from Hawaii was just that. My parents were able to find employment here and build a financially stable life in the past decade. For me, the one thread that made me love and enjoy every place I lived is family. A stable family and support system could make any place bearable regardless of the weather. Ultimately, when you plug yourself into a community, it is harder to uproot yourself and move to another place. So even though I gripe about the expenses and traffic involved with living in the Bay Area, I know I have people who love me here, and that’s probably worth more than anything and could prevent me from leaving.

If beautiful weather is really the only thing that’s keeping you in a place you can’t afford, then perhaps it is not worth it. I really think that humans are highly adaptable and social creatures that could grow to love a place as long as they are not alone. Though I guess in casual conversation it is much easier and neutral to say, “I love this place because the weather is great”. So what do you think?  Is the weather the number one reason why you live where you live?

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Well, it’s another milestone at !  This is the 200th post, and all of you kind readers have made over 1100 comments!  In my I briefly mentioned that I would like over 1000 visitors to this blog daily by the end of the year, and now I am up to 300 to 400 per day so it seems highly likely I could reach my goal.  Since then,   I also  joined a great community blog named and started a new blog about .  Between the three blogs now my writing gets over 2000 views per day.  That’s a huge improvement from just 100 to 200 visitors daily 5 months ago!

In terms of blog income, I have gone from  to nearly $600 this month.  All of the money I collect from blogging is currently donated to various charities.  It makes me happy when I see my articles earning money every day now, even when I am not writing.

With the growth of my blogs, I finally wrote  a to showcase all the mentions my writing have gotten on top blogs and other press.  Check it out for some of the most amusing and useful articles I’ve written.

I want to say thank you all for reading my writing.  It really makes my day when I hear that my random thoughts have helped you or made you laugh.  I know that I piss people off, too, but getting any kind of reaction means that I made someone read and think a little bit and that is also rewarding.

The more I write the more I think that my writing could be the best legacy I could leave.  I would love for my future descendants to read my stories and my parents’ stories to get a glimpse of how we lived.  I know I love to hear my mom’s stories about  my grandmother’s family. So hopefully I will can preserve this blog for those that come after me.  I also think it is amazing that the internet allows this rapid sharing of ideas and lives.

With that, I leave you with some great Blog Carnivals in the recent weeks:

– I didn’t really submit to this carnival but they included my article under Four Pillar’s name.  Sorry Mike, I don’t know what happened there.

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Today I saw a headline in Boston.com that listed . I read on, and apparently it’s a gallery based on a new book by Emory English professor Mark Bauerlein titled The Dumbest Generation: How the Digital Age Stupefies Young Americans and Jeopardizes Our Future. Here is a blow by blow of his points with my comments.

discount viagra canada pharmacy- Here Bauerlein makes an argument that young people do not know anything beyond friends, work, and Facebook. Well, I know many people older than 30 that do not know anything beyond money, cars, and sports. Basically, I don’t think it’s unique to our generation to focus on things that are narrowly important to ourselves. Jaywalking is a TV show segment that picks out the most hilariously dumb people on the streets, and I have seen Jay find dumb people of all sizes and ages.

discount viagra canada pharmacy – I don’t think this generalization could be blanketed onto an entire generation. Some people love to read and some don’t. I am one of those people who used to read almost a book a week, but these days I just don’t have the time to dig through the thousands of books that are written everyday. I do read a lot of news, and I don’t believe that young people don’t want to read books. If we didn’t read books then how do giant bookstores like Amazon sell so many books that are interesting and targeted to our generation?

discount viagra canada pharmacy – In this point Bauerlein states that young people’s vocabulary and spelling have been defiled by IMs and text messages. Well, I do a considerable amount of instant messaging every day, and I do use shortcuts sometimes because they are easier to type. Bauerlein seems to miss the point that texting and IMing are forms of communication equivalent to speaking. When you talk to your friends it is completely acceptable to use slang and colloquialisms that are not applicable to formal writing. I think most people I know are aware of this fact and are completely capable of spelling correctly in formal papers and reports even though they IM things like “LOL” and “luv u”.

discount viagra canada pharmacy- This is one of the dumbest points I have read. Basically the author states that when a young person actually formally composes something original on MySpace they are ridiculed for their spark of intelligence. Well, guess what, MySpace is not a place for literary greatness, and buddies are ALWAYS making fun of each other on sites like that. My husband writes an extremely intelligent , and I have never seen him ridiculed on his blog. There is a place for everything, and Bauerlein shouldn’t be scouring MySpace for intelligent discourse.

discount viagra canada pharmacy- Ah, here is another required bashing of games and other digital entertainment for the dumbing down of my generation. My husband could probably write a ten page rant about this since he is a video game developer and he gets a bit riled up whenever the media blames video games for the downfall of modern society. Whenever I hear people bashing video games, I wonder if they have ever played a great video game. Yes, there are a lot of dumb games, but there are a lot of dumb books and movies, too. Any piece of entertainment reflects the skill and art of its creators, and I’m sure not all of the trashy pieces of entertainment we see are created by 20 somethings. Anyway, I am pretty sure that the author of this book doesn’t have 1/100th the ingenuity and creativity that goes behind creating a great game.

discount viagra canada pharmacy – Here the author’s point is that young people have access to a lot of information at their fingertips so they don’t make an effort to retain the knowledge they obtain. Instead, they look it up and move on. I don’t think there is anything wrong with this. For example, I am a software engineer by trade, and I don’t make an effort to memorize every defined function in a computer language because things are changing all the time. So when I need to write something I am unfamiliar with I search for functions I need and read documentation. I know pretty much all of my colleagues young and old work the same way. Some of the older people may have stored more in their heads just because they have programmed in a language for a longer period of time, but that doesn’t make them smarter. We don’t store information because there is just so much information we need to know these days. Life isn’t as simple as knowing your multiplication table and this behavior of research instead of memorization is not stupidity. I would argue that it’s actually better than memorization because we constantly obtain updated information.

discount viagra canada pharmacy- Well, this point actually says to me that the teachers are dumb. I have had teachers I needed to correct. The last time this happened was in college in Physics class. There were three problems on a midterm and two of them had wrong answers on the answer key. I had to email the professor and tell him he was wrong. I just want to say that just because there are teachers that do not do their jobs well it doesn’t mean that my generation isn’t learning and thinking.

discount viagra canada pharmacy – I made a comment on saying that it is probably unfair to judge the money habits of generation Y right now because when we are in our 20s we are in a grand stage of transition. Life is confusing and abruptly changing for any generation of people at this age range. Anyway, this is an extremely retarded reason to call an entire generation stupid. It is almost as absurd as calling my friends’ children’s generation dumb just because they are all babies that can’t do anything but poop and eat. I really wonder if Bauerlein admitted how stupid he was when he was young in his book to support this point.

Anyway, I personally know more brilliant 20 somethings than smart older people just because most of my friends are about the same age as me. I researched this Mark Bauerlein a bit and it seems that his students think he is a very condescending guy. I am not surprised, and I am pretty sure he wrote this book to stir up controversy, and also make a bit of money so he is a little less angry about dumb twenty-somethings like me being paid more than a highly educated English professor like him.

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Hello everyone, welcome to the Carnival of Twenty Something Finances for the week of April 7th, 2008. In this edition we have more than forty articles on a variety of financial subjects that twenty somethings could learn about. Read on for some financial enlightenment!

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Investing Man presents posted at . This reminds of my post where . Investing Man’s article expands the idea to all types of negotiation.

Finance Girl presents posted at . Finance Girl followed and wrote about her childhood money memories. There are some great stories here!.

Monevator presents posted at . Monevator gives great advice about not panicking in this economic environment. This is a very detailed and well written article.

Tip Diva presents posted at . This is a pretty interesting list of tips. I haven’t gone dumpster diving, but in the past I have gotten clothes, furniture, and books that were discarded on the side of the street. I am wearing a pair of my neighbor’s unwanted jeans right now.

Sarah presents where she discusses how expensive a diploma really is! I never got my diploma because I was too lazy to order it. I think it’s still in Sproul Hall somewhere and employers verify everything online these days so I never needed my physical paper diploma.

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Heather Johnson presents posted at .

GBlogger gives us posted at

zork presents posted at .

Dividend Growth Investor presents posted at .

Livingalmostlarge presents posted at .

Faron Benoit presents posted at .

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FIRE Finance presents posted at .

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David presents posted at .

KCLau presents posted at .

That is all for this edition. Thank you all for submitting your wonderful articles and make sure to link back and promote the carnival via social bookmarks! If you want to participate in the next carnival it will happen in two weeks and you can .

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An it might be, is not the answer to situation. The solution is learning to spend wisely. This means resisting borrowing a of any sort on your . Even if you have a , retaining it is the best measure.

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