Ones on the list I can recommend are Marginal Revolution, Managerial Econ, Econlog, Cafe Hayek, and Economics One.
Congratulations to the Powerline folks who celebrated their 18th anniversary of their blog this weekend. Powerline and Instapundit, for their entire runs, are two of the very best blogs--or sites of any type--on the Web.
I hope all my readers have a happy and safe holiday. Posting will resume on Monday, July 8.
If you're disappointed about that, there are now 22232 posts and 19000+ comments on this blog. Have you read them all?
Posting will resume on Wednesday.
Some good ones listed. I read--at least occasionally--about 20 on the list.
A while back someone objected to the "Things one middle-aged economist finds interesting" tagline to this blog. He wrote, "You're not middle-aged anymore; you're old!" I replied that when I started the blog I was middle-aged and out of respect for tradition didn't intend to change the line.
But now, with this, I have science on my side.
"Meet the bloggers making thousands of pounds a month by just agreeing to post pictures of products on their Instagram"
I wonder how these people are counted in measures of economic growth and inequality. And is this an equilibrium? How long can it last?
You might want to check it out:
The point of this blog is to watch, and analyze the death of the progressive model using the lens of classical liberalism. . . .
Maddog is trained as a pipe fitter, welder, a paper maker, wilderness medical technician, equipment operator, historian, and attorney with specialty in administrative, appellate, construction, medical, and workers' compensation.
And that doesn't consider the awesome list of activities and accomplishments of Maddog's wife.
(Full disclosure: Maddog has been reading the Door for a while and has linked to, and commented on, entries here.)
. . . and they'll be no new posts until Monday.
(If you're disappointed about that, please note that this blog currently has over 17,000 posts and over 16,000 comments. Have you read them all?)
John C. Dvorak predicts sponsored posts--"native advertising"--will take over the Web and "In the future everything you read will be unreliable, except for the few marginalized nooks of real information."
(Just so you know: the Door has not, is not now, and will never accept sponsored posts.)