The Tremendous 10 link roundup, #229

  1. When Can We Start Making Plans? | “We asked Dr. Anthony S. Fauci and other experts when they thought life would start to feel more normal.”
  2. We need to learn how to talk to (and about) accidental conspiracists | “We’re going to have to learn to create a vocabulary to talk about how their friends fell down the wrong YouTube hole and came out speaking another language.”
  3. Pentagram’s identity for The Moholy-Nagy Foundation uses the Bauhaus leader’s own processes | “The private family foundation aiming to continue the legacy of László Moholy-Nagy – the artist, photographer, filmmaker and writer who became well-known as a professor at the Bauhaus school – was formed in 2003 by his daughter Hattula Moholy-Nagyin. It strives to promote, research and preserve the Hungarian-born Renaissance life and work.”
  4. How to start in UX: The Ultimate Guide with all the Secrets You will Need to Know to Become a Famous Design Unicorn | “Open knowledge sharing can democratize design—ultimately making our industry more inclusive and culturally rich. This guide is only possible thanks to some amazing designers and leaders who have been thoughtfully sharing their experience and knowledge over the years.”
  5. The Spectrum of Artificial Intelligence – An Infographic Tool | We worked with our friends at Future Of Privacy Forum on this AI infographic.
  6. How Civilization Broke Our Brains | “What can hunter-gatherer societies teach us about work, time, and happiness?”
  7. In 2021, the 9-to-5 Will Become the ‘3-2-2,’ a Harvard Business School Professor Predicts | “Remote work won’t change just where we work, but also when we work.”
  8. Google Delays Return to Office and Eyes ‘Flexible Work Week’ | “The Silicon Valley company now plans to have employees return to the office in September. It will be different when they get there.”
  9. It’s a Terrible Time for Small Businesses. Except When It’s Not. | “Some entrepreneurs are finding opportunities in unlikely places.
  10. This is the best map of the 2020 election you’ll see | “What the XKCD map attempts to show is a) where the majority of Americans live and b) how they voted for president. It adjusts for land since, again, land doesn’t vote.” Related: There are no perfect election results visualizations.

Infographic by Tremendousness in collaboration with Future of Privacy Forum, link #5.