Contents * Junto meeting August 2 * Upcoming Junto speakers through November * NEW Get Gene Epstein's PowerPoint of his June Junto talk * NEW Objectivist to lead Cato Institute, libertarian think tank * NEW Libertarianism, Anarchism, Austrian Economics * NEW Ten must-read books on free market economics * NEW Ten books on capitalism for beginners * NEW NY Times Magazine writes of govt licensing of jobs * NEW "Atlas Shrugged" part 2 filming complete * NEW Horatio Alger's book contains luck & conscientiousness * NEW Objective Standard fundraising event, Sun., July 29 * NEW Doctors for Disaster Preparedness Annual Meeting * NEW New York City Ayn Rand Meetup, Sunday, Aug. 5 * NEW "Atlas Shrugged" Reading Group, by chapters, Aug. 19 * NEW To Obama "Atlas" is how-to manual not cautionary tale * NEW Math museum coming in Dec. 15, 26 St., off 5th Ave. * NEW Doug Casey on "Atlas Shrugged" film, part 1 & book * NEW Molly Sechrest on NY Times "Share the Wealth" * Ayn Rand walking tours, 2012 * NYCjunto-discuss list * About this newsletter ************************************************** Junto is a group that shares information and discusses current issues... plus presents speakers to talk with us: Gary Jason Classical Liberal Ethics and Immigration Thursday, August 2 Admission Free -- No reservation necessary * We'll socialize from 7:00pm. NOTE, many changes here: * People who want to make an announcement or introduce themselves should sign up on the sheet at the entrance table. * At 7:30pm the moderator, Gene Epstein, will call on people who signed up, in order. Each person will have up to 4 minutes to make their announcement, including taking comments and questions about it from the audience. * The speaker will begin promptly at 8:00pm. The talk will be about 45 minutes, uninterrupted. People in the audience should take notes for questions and discussion afterward. * At about 8:45pm the questions and discussions will begin. Anyone in the audience can have 4 minutes for a discussion or rebuttal of the speaker's points. * The meeting will continue to about 10:00pm. General Society Library, 20 West 44 St., between 5th and 6th Aves., NYC near the Grand Central Terminal Subway: 4, 5, 6, S to Grand Central -- 42nd St. or B, D, F, 7 to 42nd Street -- Sixth Ave. at Bryant Park or A, C, E, N, Q, R, S, 1, 2, 3 to Times Square -- 42nd St. Bus: M1, M2, M3, M4, M5, M42, M98, M101, M102, M104, Q32 Train: MTA Metro-North Railroad to Grand Central Car: Some private parking facilities in the area. Parking on side streets is metered, limited to specific days and times. Please note: * Discussions are intense, but polite. Participation by all attendees is highly encouraged. * Junto meets on the first Thursday of every month. Gary Jason's been a philosophy instructor for over thirty years. He teaches philosophy at California State U., Fullerton. His newest book, "Dangerous Thoughts: Selected Writings on Contemporary Issues"" is available at Amazon. He's the author of several books, including "Critical Thinking: Developing and Effective Worldview", "Introduction to Logic" and "The Logic of Discovery". He's a senior editor of online magazine Liberty, formerly the paper magazine Liberty: LibertyUnbound.com He's published about 500 academic and trade articles, book reviews, movie reviews, opinion editorials and other short opinion pieces. He has a bachelors both of physics and of philosophy, UCLA; M.A. and Ph.D. philosophy with emphasis in the history and philosophy of science, UCLA; M.S. computer science, Kansas State U. He was born in Pittsburgh, grew up in Los Angeles, lives in San Clemente, CA. Read more about him at: ProfGaryJason.com Read his articles... academic: tiny.cc/academicGJ trade: tiny.cc/tradeGJ Liberty Magazine: tiny.cc/libertyGJ ————————————————————————— Visit Junto's site for information on current and past speakers, read previous newsletters, to sign up for the Junto e-newsletter: NYCjunto.com Visit Junto on Facebook: on.fb.me/JuntoNYC Follow Junto on Twitter (we thank Kevin Levine): twitter.com/NYCJunto ————————————————————————— Junto focuses on libertarianism, Objectivism and investing. Our founder and host is Victor Niederhoffer. Visit his site at: DailySpeculations.com ************************************************** Please email the above text to your freedom loving friends who might be interested in Junto. Feel free to use the above text to promote Junto among libertarians, Objectivists and investors. ————————————————————————— Come to Junto, meet these upcoming speakers: * September 1, Richard Kostelanetz is a writer and artist. He often attends Junto. He's been a contributing/advisory editor of many arts journals, the author of many books, among them "Political Essays" and "More On Innovative Music(ian)s" Visit his site: tiny.cc/rKosti * October 4, Gary Hoover, read his bio: tiny.cc/HooverBio * Nov. 1, Greg Rehmke, program director Economic Thinking, programs for high school, homeschool and college. Visit his site: tiny.cc/gRehmke NEW______________________________________________ Get Gene Epstein's PowerPoint of his June Junto talk "Bubble Trouble: Myths and Realities of the Failure of CRapitalism that Caused the Great Recession" This PowerPoint will be emailed to if you ask for it at: gene.epstein(at)gmail.com NEW______________________________________________ Objectivist/banker to lead Cato Institute, libertarian think tank John Allison, on the board of the Ayn Rand Institute, will replace Ed Crane as Cato's CEO this October. Cato is in D.C., yearly commissions and publishes more than a dozen books, and scores of studies, on policy issues including taxing, spending, education, free speech, Social Security, regulation, federalism, individual rights, rule of law, globalization, national security and the environment. Crane, who co-founded Cato in 1974, calls Allison "a superstar businessman, a superstar libertarian....he is admired and respected, even revered..." Allison is a frequent lecturer on capitalism and business nationwide. During his 20 year tenure as chairman and CEO of BB&T he grew it from a local bank with $4.5 billion in assets to a regional bank with $152 billion in assets. Allison used his knowledge of Ayn Rand's philosophy to create the BB&T mission statement and its corporate culture based on the Objectivist values and virtues. He said, "Cato is a great asset for the libertarian free society movement. Cato has made some very important contributions. It can be even more impactful in providing the intellectual ammunition to move our society back to the principles that made America great in the first place.... " 'Atlas Shrugged' is my favorite work. BB&T has sponsored 68 programs on the moral foundations of capitalism where 'Atlas Shrugged' is one of, although not the only, of the prescribed readings. 25,000 students go through the program annually. Thousands describe the program as life changing and almost all of them attribute the transformation of their worldview to 'Atlas Shrugged'. "They do not all agree with Rand's philosophy but they appreciate the sense of life, of the power of purpose, of reason, and they have never in their whole educational career heard this point of view." The above Allison quotes are from his interview at Forbes: tiny.cc/AllisonForbes Below is from: tiny.cc/AllisonWinstonS When John Allison retired as chairman, CEO of BB&T Corp. in 2009, he said he wasn't through with his business career. Even as Allison, 63, became a distinguished professor of practice at the Wake Forest U. Schools of Business in fall 2009, his passion remained focused on "defending individual rights and free markets." Allison said he believes he was chosen by Cato because of his experience in running a large and successful corporation with free-market ideals as part of its mission. "Libertarianism is a bigger umbrella than Objectivism," Allison said. "That doesn't mean everyone has to share my beliefs, although the vast majority of libertarians have been influenced by Rand. "Some libertarians agree with all her points, while some disagree with some of them." NEW______________________________________________ Richard Ebeling on Libertarianism, Anarchism and the Truth of Austrian Economics The Daily Bell interview July 8, 2012 by Anthony Wile Here are a few highlights which give you a sense of how much can be learned from this interview. Bio: [Ebeling was] president of the Foundation for Economic Education (FEE) from 2003 to 2008 and was the Ludwig von Mises Professor of Economics at Hillsdale College, in Michigan (1988-2003). Dr. Ebeling is the author of "Political Economy, Public Policy, and Monetary Economics: Ludwig von Mises and the Austrian Tradition" (2010), "Austrian Economics and the Political Economy of Freedom" (2003) and is also the editor of the "Selected Writings of Ludwig von Mises", based on the "lost papers" of Ludwig von Mises, which he recovered from a formerly secret KGB archive in Moscow, Russia. [In "Political Economy"] I present a detailed analysis and comparison, for instance, of the Austrian and Keynesian conceptions of money, business cycles and the causes and cures for the Great Depression of the 1930s. I explain the similarities and differences between Mises and Joseph Schumpeter on money and economic fluctuations, as well as a contrast between the Austrians and the Swedish or Stockholm School of Economics.... [Regarding anarcho-capitalists} I think all classical liberals and libertarians should keep in mind that there are very few of "us" and a whole lot of collectivists who are controlling the political, economic and social affairs of our societies. We should focus on what we all agree upon: the freedom and dignity of the individual human being; and the attempt whenever and wherever on our part to reduce, repeal and abolish all forms of regulation, control, restriction, prohibition on the peaceful and honest affairs of our fellow men.... ...Austrians argue that economics is fundamentally a science and study of "human action." It attempts to trace out the logic and implications of man's intentional conduct in selecting among ends desired and applying perceived means to try to attain them. Austrians emphasize that all human action and the social and market interactions among men occur in a setting of imperfect knowledge, inescapable degrees of uncertainty and always through the passage of time. They try to explain the market processes by which men discover mutual gains from trade. They emphasize that the networks of social institutions in which and through which men discover ways to coordinate their interdependent actions in complex systems of division of labor are not the creations of government edict or command; but are most often among those unintended consequences of multitudes of self-interested individual actions and interactions. Read all of this interview at: tiny.cc/EblingEcon NEW______________________________________________ Ten must-read books on free market economics From Laissez Faire: The Uncompromised Case for Capitalism Don Watkins of the Ayn Rand Institute, recommends: * Economics in One Lesson by Henry Hazlitt You can read the entire book free: tiny.cc/OneLesson * The Making of Modern Economics: The Lives and Ideas of the Great Thinkers by Mark Skousen * Economic Policy: Thoughts for Today and Tomorrow by Ludwig von Mises. * Prosperity Through Freedom by Lawrence Fertig * Selected Essays in Political Economy by Frédéric Bastiat. * The Economic Way of Thinking by Paul Heyne * Economics for Real People by Gene Callahan. * Time and Money by Roger W. Garrison. * Capitalism by George Reisman He spoke at Junto when this book came out in 1996. Free download PDF of whole book: tiny.cc/CapitalReisman * Human Action by Ludwig von Mises Read more about each of these books: tiny.cc/Must-ReadEconomics NEW______________________________________________ Ten books on capitalism for beginners From Laissez Faire: The Uncompromised Case for Capitalism Don Watkins of the Ayn Rand Institute, recommends: * Atlas Shrugged by Ayn Rand. * Capitalism: The Unknown Ideal by Ayn Rand. * Economics in One Lesson by Henry Hazlitt. You can read the entire book free: tiny.cc/OneLesson * Basic Economics by Thomas Sowell. * Capitalism and the Historians by F.A. Hayek (ed.) * The Birth of Plenty by William J. Bernstein * Interventionism by Ludwig von Mises. * The Clash of Economic Ideas by Lawrence H. White * The Myth of the Robber Barons by Burton Folsom. * How an Economy Grows and Why It Crashes by Peter D. Schiff and Andrew J. Schiff. Read more about each of these books: tiny.cc/capitalismBeginner NEW______________________________________________ NY Times Sunday Magazine writes about govt licensing of jobs This article would almost fit in a libertarian publication, it's surprising here. It's about the way governments use regulations to prevent people from working or selling products. Part of it features the Institute of Justice, the libertarian legal group which defends people being prevented from using their rights by governments. Read it here: tiny.cc/hairBraid NEW______________________________________________ "Atlas Shrugged" part 2 filming complete Duncan Scott, producer of The Objectivist History Project, is a co-writer of the "Atlas" part 2 film. He was the speaker at two of the Junto Ayn Rand birthday celebrations Here's a photo taken during the filming of part 2. It's of Nathaniel Branden to whom "Atlas Shrugged" was originally co-dedicated, David Kelley of The Atlas Society, Duncan Scott and John Aglialoro the film's co-producer: tiny.cc/Atlas2filming The score is being written Cris Bacon, who did the score for the Spielberg TV series "Smash". "Atlas" part 2 will be in theaters nationwide on Friday, Oct. 12, 2012. For up to date information: tiny.cc/Atlas2 NEW______________________________________________ Horatio Alger's book contains luck and conscientiousness Last year a Junto speaker sold "Ragged Dick" by Horatio Alger and encouraged people to read it. Liberty magazine had published an article saying the Alger books were about luck, not personal achievements. I recently read the book and although it does have elements of luck, the core of the book is the 14 year old hero's conscientiousness. He's a shoe shine boy who lives on the street. He appreciates the advice given to him by rich people. Through them he learns to value planning ahead, saving money and learning to read and write. He follows their advice in clever and original ways. As a result of these things and some luck, he takes himself from street urchin to middle class. This book was written in 1867, as a 12 part serial for a magazine for young boys on American farms and small towns. Also, the book is filled with information about Manhattan, descriptions of streets, buildings and the beginning of the construction of Central Park. Plus you always know where you are in the city, exactly which cross street and avenue. Another treat is learning of our hero's street smarts. He teaches people who are new to the city about street cons and cons in shops as they meet these villains. You can read all of this book at: tiny.cc/RaggedAlger NEW______________________________________________ The Objective Standard fundraising event, Sun., July 29 Arrive 12:45pm, starts 1:00pm to 6:00pm, with coffee break The Estonian House, 234 E. 34th St. west of 2nd Ave., NYC New York Objectivist Society is supporting the quarterly magazine The Objective Standard. It features three speakers: * Andrew Bernstein will present "The Tragedy of Theology: How Religion Caused and Exacerbated the Dark Ages." It was published in The Objective Standard as a response to Rodney Stark's book, "The Victory of Reason." The book claimed that the medieval Catholic Church was responsible for Western commitment to reason, science and freedom. Andrew shows that Stark's claim is both historically false and philosophically impossible. The truth is that the medieval Church, as a preeminent example of an institution subordinating reason -- man's survival instrument -- to faith, was the main reason that the age was dark and that many men failed to survive it. Stark's 2005 book was so well received in the intellectual culture -- e.g, published by Random House, glowingly reviewed by The NY Times, etc. -- makes a refutation of his thesis all the more urgent. Andrew has a Ph.D. philosophy CUNY, has taught philosophy at SUNY Purchase and Marymount College. His books are: "The Capitalist Manifesto," "Objectivism in One Lesson," "Capitalism Unbound" and "Capitalist Solutions." He's a regular columnist at Forbes.com. * Richard Salsman asks and answers "Can the World Return to the Gold Standard? If So, How?" For the past 40 years the world's paper monies have had no relation to gold (real money) -- unlike the prior forty centuries. As a result, the size and scope of government has expanded enormously, money-banking-debt crises have proliferated, the cost of living has sky-rocketed, and economies have stagnated. Richard explains why 60 nations converged on the gold standard in the decades before WWI, how that system performed and its moral-political prerequisites. He discusses how and why this system was lost entirely by 1971, and concludes with answers to these questions: Can we ever return to the gold standard? If so, how could it be done? Must we also "end the Fed?" If so, how? Richard is pres. of InterMarket Forecasting, contributing editor of The Objective Standard and author of The Capitalist column at Forbes.com. * Craig Biddle will talk about "Living Purposefully". Objectivism holds that one's success in life depends on one's choosing and achieving three cardinal values: reason, purpose, and self-esteem. While much has been said about reason and self-esteem, relatively little has been said about purpose. What exactly is this value? How does one embrace it? What does it mean to live purposefully? Craig is founder/editor of The Objective Standard and author of "Loving Life: The Morality of Self-Interest and the Facts that Support It." You'll meet all three lecturers at the general panel Q&A. $30 per person, cash at door. Everyone is invited to join the speakers and NYOS co-founders Armen and Arshak Benlian to a local restaurant for dinner and stimulating discussion. Learn more at: tiny.cc/ObjStandard Sign up at: info(at)NewYorkObjectivistSociety.org NEW______________________________________________ Doctors for Disaster Preparedness Annual Meeting Art Robinson, Junto speaker, is involved with this event. July 27 tour of Brookhaven National Lab. is optional. Seventeen speakers, including Robinson, July 28 and July 29 Long Island Marriott, Uniondale, NY. Learn about it here: DDPonLine.org NEW______________________________________________ New York City Ayn Rand Meetup, Aug. 5 Come join us on Sunday, 3:00pm. Normally this is on the last Sunday of the month, but it was changed this month. There'll still be an Aug. 26 meeting. As always, we'll talk about Ayn Rand, her works, Objectivist life, challenges, options, associations and knowledge. Give and take, open to all, no charge, no reservations. It's at The Midtown Restaurant, 155 East 55 St., between 3rd and Lexington Avenues, in Manhattan, free. Benny Pollack, Ayn Rand Meetup organizer says:"Join our group of regular Objectivists for a lively discussion on topics related to Ayn Rand and Objectivist philosophy in general. "Please join us. If you are already versed in the topic, want to learn or just want to spend an intellectually stimulating afternoon, please come. I hope to see you all there." The Ayn Rand Meetup is usually on the last Sunday of each month but this July meeting was changed to the first week in Aug so it wouldn't conflict with The Objective Standard fundraising event. Learn more about it at: AynRand.meetup.com/8 NEW______________________________________________ "Atlas Shrugged" Reading Group, a chapter a month, Aug. 19 New York Objectivist Society, third Sun. every month, 5:00pm to 7:00pm, Bryant Park, behind the library between 42 St. and 40 St. The group will meet by the statue of Bryant on the east end of the park. In bad weather meet in the Sony Atrium, Madison Ave. between 55th and 56th Streets. The discussion will be of Part 2, Chapter 6, "Miracle Metal." There's a $5 fee which goes to Ayn Rand Institute's project which gives free books by Ayn Rand to schools. This Reading Group has only one rule -- you can't integrate or refer to material in the text which hasn't been covered yet. Read about it here: tiny.cc/AtlasRead NEW______________________________________________ To Obama "Atlas" is a how-to manual not a cautionary tale Obama recently said, "If you've got a business -- you didn't build that. Somebody else made that happen." Instapundit posted this conversation from "Atlas Shrugged": "He didn't invent iron ore and blast furnaces, did he?" "Who?” "Rearden. He didn't invent smelting and chemistry and air compression. He couldn't have invented his Metal but for thousands and thousands of other people. His Metal! Why does he think it's his? Why does he think it's his invention? Everybody uses the work of everybody else. Nobody ever invents anything." She said, puzzled, "But the iron ore and all those other things were there all the time. Why didn't anybody else make that Metal, but Mr. Rearden did?" Instapundit [Glenn Reynolds] says: "Ouch." This is from: tiny.cc/AtlasHowTo NEW______________________________________________ Math museum coming Dec. 15, at 26 St., off 5th Ave. Glen Whitney told Junto about his plans a few years ago. He's raised nearly the $24 million necessary for the Museum of Mathematics, or MoMath, at 11 E. 26 St. It will show children and adults that math is fun, beautiful and will help people get "really good jobs". It will open with 35 exhibits, including Feedback Fractals. About a dozen more exhibits to come later. Learn more at: MoMath.org NEW______________________________________________ Doug Casey on "Atlas Shrugged" film, part 1 and the book His Casey Research helps self-directed investors earn returns through innovative investment research designed to take advantage of market dislocations. His meetings are one of the inspirations for Junto. This is from an interview on his site: tiny.cc/CaseyAtlas As in all good science fiction, Rand successfully anticipated a lot of things. Even though she wrote the book back in the 1950s, she posited the existence of biometric security devices, the economic extraction of shale oil, new high-strength metal alloys and a sonic weapon developed by the government to subdue the population. She was especially prescient with the socioeconomic aspects of the dystopian future she painted. Actually, she was far too conservative about how powerful the U.S. government would become. On the macro level, she hit the nail on the head, writing that the final economic collapse would start in the more collectivized European countries before hitting the U.S. On the micro level she was spot on, writing about back-room deals between corrupt corporate CEOs and their cronies in Washington; she anticipated Goldman Sachs conniving with Nancy Pelosi. And on the individual level, I can't count the thousands of times I've seen people act in ways Rand depicted in her novel. Heroic people struggling to innovate and create wealth; the intellectually dishonest refusing to question their superstitions; hypocrites who go through mental gymnastics to make excuses for themselves; and just plain dirtballs acting the way they always do. But in some ways, she underestimated how far beyond bad, how totally ludicrous, things would get. In today's U.S., Dagny would never get to tear out all that old rail track and put in some new, controversial metal. That was a salable concept back in the 1950s, but today, OSHA, EPA, and a host of federal, state and local authorities would kill the idea before it got off the drawing board.... ...I finally did watch [the "Atlas Shrugged" film] on DVD. I'm not surprised it didn't do well in the box office, given that the ideals in the story are the opposites of what most people are taught is right and good. But I liked it. It was obviously a somewhat low-budget film, but I thought it was well acted and well shot. Best of all, it stuck pretty close to the story line in the book, and was true to its intellectual themes.... ...And, after 50-some years, it needed making. NEW______________________________________________ Molly Sechrest on NY Times opinion piece "Share the Wealth" Molly often attended Junto before moving to Texas. Read her comment, about Social Security and Medicare being transfers of wealth from the young to the old: tiny.cc/MollyWealth ___________________________________________________ Ayn Rand walking tours, 2012 Fred Cookinham has five different Ayn Rand walking tours: tiny.cc/TourRand Some dates are scheduled in advance but all are available as private tours. Ayn Rand's Park Avenue, EVERY Wed., plus Nov. & private tours Where Rand lived and held her salons. Scenes from "Atlas Shrugged." Where Rand learned about architecture from Ely Jacques Kahn, in his own masterpiece Art Deco building. Meet on NE corner on east 42nd St. at Vanderbilt Ave. Grand Central Terminal's SW entrance. Subway stops: Grand Central 1-1/2 hour tour EVERY Wednesday through September 26 at 6:15pm November 4, Sunday at 11:00am November 24, Saturday at 11:00am Tour also available on request. Skyscrapers of "The Fountainhead" private tours only The changing styles in architecture -- from Beaux Arts to Art Deco to International Style -- that form the background to the story of Roark's struggle. Was Roark Wright? -- the real-life models for Rand's characters. Meet at Number 1 Broadway, at Battery Place. Subway stops: Bowling Green 2-1/2 hour tour, starts at 11:00am Tour also available on request. "Atlas Shrugged" starting in Nov. & private tours See places Rand researched and fictionalized in her novel, around and in Grand Central Terminal. Meet on the SE corner of Park Ave. at E. 50th St. Outside the Waldorf=Astoria Hotel. Subway stops: Number 6 to E. 51st St. or Grand Central. 1-1/2 hour tour, starts at 11:00am November 17, Saturday November 18, Sunday Tour also available on request. Ayn Rand Fifth Avenue, private tours only Art and architecture in the glamour shopping district of the Twentieth Century world. Central Park South, Rockefeller Center, the Stork Club, and where Random House published "Atlas Shrugged." Where Rand bought her paintings, clothes, and fancy dinners. Meet at the Columbus statue in Columbus Circle. Subway stop: Columbus Circle. 2-1/2 hour tour, starts at 11:00am Tour available on request only. Ayn Rand on Broadway, private tours only Skyscrapers, newspapers, Broadway and books. DeMille, Hellman, and where Alan Greenspan played sax. Where "The Night of January 16th," "The Unconquered," and "Think Twice" were produced. Isabel Paterson at the Herald Tribune. Patricia Neal, the Shuberts, the Gershwins, and of course more Art Deco. Meet on the NE corner of Broadway and W. 49th St. 2-1/2 hour tour, starts at 11:00am Tour available on request only. All scheduled tours are $20, $15 for those over 65, except where noted. Private tours are available for $30 a person. To arrange for your private tour or for more information, call Fred at home: 718-397-9019 or on his cell: 917-607-9019 or email him: fcookinham [at] juno.com "Fred is a kind of poet and street professor...." Anne Heller, "New York Observer" 2/9/04, author of "Ayn Rand and the World She Made." "Fred's a valuable asset in NYC. I encourage those who live here or who visit, to take advantage of his research, knowledge and ability to communicate. His perspectives on American history, libertarianism, and Objectivism as well as his appreciation of the arts integrate many interesting facts and influences on our culture." Lee Clifford, Junto attendee Fred Cookinham's walking tours keep getting better, because he never stops researching. He's often at Junto and Ayn Rand Meetups. At least once a year he does a reading from Rand at Junto. Highlights of previous years * Fred gave a special "Ayn Rand and Free Market Tour" for Mont Pelerin Society. * "Ayn Rand's Park Ave" on BBC's Radio 4 "The Right Stuff". ————————————————————————— NYCjunto-discuss list Junto members can discuss Junto speakers and other topics. You can read these posts at: yhoo.it/JuntoP To post to this list you need to be a member of it. Become a member at: yhoo.it/JuntoD or send an email to: NYCjuntofirstname.lastname@example.org ————————————————————————— About Junto * Gene Epstein moderates Junto. He's the economics editor and book review editor of Barron's, the weekly business magazine. * Iris Bell writes this e-newsletter * Oleg Atbashian created NYCjunto.com. He also sends out this e-newsletter and cares for its email list. * Andy George helps with the sound system and supplies music. * Our founder and host is Victor Niederhoffer. Visit his site at: DailySpeculations.com * This e-newsletter comes out twice a month. You might get an occasional extra email about a timely event. * To subscribe to this newsletter put "Junto list" in the subject line, email your name & preferred email address to: email@example.com ————————————————————————— END
NYC Junto Newsletter – July 2012: Suggestions of things to read and do
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