To Siri, With Love, via @nytimes
Ben Bradlee, Editor Who Directed Watergate Coverage, Dies at 93. I had the honor to interview him. An American Icon
Check out "The Wearable Future," @pwc's newest consumer intelligence series #wearables @DeborahBothun
At 113, woman lies about her age so she can join Facebook
All The Wealth The Middle Class Accumulated After 1940 Is Gone
At pop-up restaurant, customers wash the dishes instead of paying
RT @ShaiReshef: Great meeting yesterday with longtime supporter @johngerzema , author of the @athenadoctrine !
Parking Meter Activists Under Fire After Saving Drivers $80,000 in Fines via @po_st
Tesla Starts Selling Model S on Alibaba’s via @BloombergNews
The Bottom 90%: No Better Off Today Than in 1986. And the top 0.1% owns more than 20% of all American wealth.
Whole Foods Asks Shoppers to Consider a Value Proposition, via @nytimes
Where Young College Graduates Are Choosing to Live, via @nytimes
The Literary United States: A Map of the Best Book for Every State
Single-family homes are going out of style. Thanks, millennials! via @voxdotcom
Leo Riski Fellushus
A House for All: Leo Riski and the Felleshus

Leo Riski is the cultural attaché of The Felleshus, a collaborative embassy whose name means ‘House for everyone’ in Danish, which is home to the five Nordic nations—Denmark, Iceland, Norway, Sweden and Finland. In a highly divisive world, this 21st century model of diplomacy is about putting aside cultural differences and working together for the betterment of all. This idea is reflected in the Felleshus’ architecture. Connected by more than 750 feet of copper bands, the building are arranged as their host countries are on the map, complete with three water basin that represent the connecting seas between the Nordic countries. The shuttered windows and graffiti covered walls of the Syrian embassy, located directly across the street, are a stark contrast to the Felleshus.

Leo Riski believes that this unique model allows for greater social and economic integration between the five nations. It is also allows five relatively small independent nations to exert greater influence over the European Union. They host hundreds of public events each year, making the Felleshus a nucleus of activity. As Riski points out, “Whether we save a penny or not, we have a bigger impact when we are together”.