Cnbc, Mike, Austrian School Of Economics discussed on CRYPTO 101

CRYPTO 101
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But Aniston Jake in the space, there's a lot of news. There's a lot of people to follow you. This crypto, Twitter, this Facebook, there's people on, you know, CNBC people, reading, blogs on medium in all over the place. You can. Find people, but who are some of the people you follow to get the what's up in boxing and crippled currency. I mean, like you. I like to listen to a lot of podcasts. I think from the financial world, I like to follow people. You know, that are big in the financial world that have converted to crypto. Like maybe Mike, Nova 'grats in some of his team or Brian Kelly who's on CNBC is fast money. At least some of these people are from the financial world and they've they've converted into crypto. There's a lot of people from the venture community. I mean, you know, Fred Wilson from union square ventures, and you know the Andriessen Horowitz and you know, Chris Dickson I think is great to to really listen to. I like to listen and read a lot of the economists from the nineteen thirties. I think books that have held and stood the test of time can give, you know, perhaps more and better information than the latest tweet. So you know, and people are. Talking about the Austrian school of economics than I want to read about, you know, the top two or three economists of the nineteen thirties. I think there's a lot of relative value there. They were worried about a lot of the same things that we're worried about. They were worried about a thorn -tarian them and they were worried about fascism. They were worried about hyperinflation, you know, they were worried the Austrian economists. They were really worried about excess credit, and so they had a belief in repudiation of excess credit. And so they have a lot of good models that I think are applicable today. And so it could be a wide range of people, but that those are some you mentioned books you're in. I'm I love reading books. I haven't had as much time as I would like here lately. Everybody told me I wouldn't have enough time to read books after advocate. I guess they were true. You talk about reading a lot. What books or book made the biggest impact on your life? And or what book or books may be impacted you during a season in your life? As you know, we all have different seasons in our lives where each season is very impactful. That leads us to who we are today. I think in two thousand back then books like Robert kiyosaki and rich dad, poor dad, and some of his writing really helped me see the entrepreneurial side. And so I really found his books a really valuable at that time in my life. And that helped me start a company. And so I found that really great read this time around, probably the one of the biggest books was four or five years ago reading anti fragile by nNcholas celeb-. I thought that was a really great book. He's the author of heating. Okay. Yep, exactly. And any has this idea of anti fragile and it's it's things that gain from disorder. And so he has this really novel concept, and I think it really applies to investing in economic. So that one was great. The one I mentioned before by pelota Peres technological revolutions in financial capital made a very big impression for me. I really loved to labs writing. So I read all his books his latest when I was in the game skin game. Yeah. Have that in my, yeah, Nevada talks about that a lot. And would you think of that? I thought it was great. I thought it was really good. It was more readable and more relatable than some of his other books. So I thought that was great. Again, those nineteen thirty Austrian economists. I like Frederick Haya with the road to serfdom in a couple of his books on basis with theory of money and credit. And some of those those older books I think are really great. So all. All of those of made an impression enough formed by investing? Well, I out on books all day long, but I have to make one mention of an old book. It's an oldie, but a goodie thinking grow rich by Napoleon. Hill is a timeless book. I try to read it once every couple of years grey book, not really big, huge impact..

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