Weekend Reads #Weekend #Bestof

Weekend Reads: Psychopaths, Google Nightmares and Facebook Survival

The Saturday Best is a collection of articles I’ve curated for your reading pleasure.

Grab a cup of cappuccino and have a nice day.


  • Many Americans Try Retirement, Then Change Their Minds (NY Times)
  • What Are Senior Citizens’ Biggest Financial Regrets From Their Twenties? (Priceonomics)
  • Simple Decade By Decade Retirement Planning (TheMaven)
  • Why Gig Workers Face Retirement Challenges (Morningstar)


  • Want to Know if Someone is a Psychopath? They Need 1 Thing Really, Really Badly (INC)
  • Teenage Vandals Were Sentenced to Read Books. Here’s What One Learned. (NPR)
  • China has started ranking citizens with a creepy ‘social credit‘ system — here’s what you can do wrong, and the embarrassing, demeaning ways they can punish you (Business Insider)
  • Going Cashless: My Journey Into the Future (NY Times)
  • 8 Recent Netflix Original Series That Are Worth Your Time (NY Times)


  •  How to Run a Company When You’re the Only Employee (INC)
  • The Paris Lawyer Who Gives Google Nightmares (NPR)
  • Good luck leaving your Uber driver less than five stars (Quartz)
  • How Facebook can survive without the West’s advertising money (Quartz)

Personal Growth

  • Every successful relationship is successful for the same exact reasons (Quartz)
  • Sustained benefits of delaying school start time on adolescent sleep and well-being (OUP)


Infographic: The Top Ten Cryptocurrencies | Statista You will find more infographics at Statista

About GTRetire

GTRetire is the founder of GrowtoRetire, a blog about financial independence and early retirement. Click here to learn more about starting a blog! Also, this post may contain affiliate links, please read the disclaimer for more info.

1 thought on “Weekend Reads: Psychopaths, Google Nightmares and Facebook Survival

  1. The NYT article was an interesting read. It’s an interesting observation of the American culture that years to work indefinitely. When I lived in Europe, it was the first time in my life that I saw people who worked to live, while in America, my home country, my entire life I saw people who lived to work. The difference is tremendous and worth noting.

    Jess ||

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