I find "Wayne has told me he wants to use evidence-based reasoning for deciding city policy and has identified as EA for years" to be extraordinarily weak evidence. Anyone can say either of those things.
Not a lawyer, repeating the words of someone else who's not a lawyer.
I talked to my bank (a 3 state credit union) today, specifically asking whether I counted as my own employee. The representative implied the SBA itself didn't know, and if they did they hadn't shared the information yet. She also very strongly implied that as long as I filled out the forms in good faith and my supporting documents were accurate, I would not be punished for fraud.
One kind of reason to do both: It's not a true tradeoff.
This argument comes up a lot in the EA/veganism debate, and I think it's a "minds very different from our own" situation. Some people don't find eating vegan to be costly, or find it cheap enough to not notice. Some people find it prohibitively costly, or so costly that it's not worth considering. What I would ask is that people who find veganism cheap acknowledge that their experience is not universal, and for some people it really is that hard.
This isn't a moral argument. Sometimes the morally correct thing to do is costly. But it doesn't help anything to pretend it's cheap.
Thanks for the plug Milan. For those who don't want to click through: via a grant from LTFF, I've been working on a method for bootstrapping a deep grounding in a subject, starting from knowing nothing. I don't want to take over the thread, but I'm happy to talk about it with anyone who's interested.
One of the fund managers published some thoughts here six months ago.
Full disclosure: I won a prize and attempted to pass the winnings on to Scott, but he turned me down.
Slate Star Codex just published on this. His argument is basically "lots of things look very promising and then fail, and LSD is especially prone to this because it stimulates the insight part of your brain.", although I encourage everyone to read the full post because obviously there's more to it.
If this comment wins a prize I'll pass it on to Scott.
My disorganized, unformatted notes.
Understanding Conflict in Geographically Distributed Teams: The Moderating Effects of Shared Identity, Shared Context, and Spontaneous Communication
Pamela J. Hinds, Mark Mortensen 2005
Diversity in team composition, relationship conflict and team leader support on globally
distributed virtual software development team performance
University of Moratuwa, Sri Lanka.
(PDF available on request)
Insights for Culture and Psychology from the Study of Distributed Work Teams
In the Flow, Being Heard, and Having Opportunities: Sources of Power and Power Dynamics in Global Teams
SUBGROUP DYNAMICS IN
TEAMS: ETHNOCENTRISM OR
Catherine Durnell Cramton and Pamela J. Hinds
The Mutual Knowledge Problem and Its
Consequences for Dispersed Collaboration
Catherine Durnell Cramton
Situated Coworker Familiarity: How Site Visits Transform
Relationships Among Distributed Workers
Pamela J. Hinds
Stanford University, Stanford, California 94305, email@example.com
Bridging Space over Time: Global Virtual Team
Dynamics and Effectiveness
Katherine M. Chudoba
Utah State University
Martha L. Maznevski
University of Virginia
Reflected Knowledge and Trust in Global Collaboration
INSEAD, 77305 Fontainebleau, France, firstname.lastname@example.org
Tsedal B. Neeley
Harvard Business School, Harvard University, Boston, Massachusetts 02163,
On Cooperative Behavior in Distributed Teams: The Influence of Organizational Design, Media Richness, Social Interaction, and Interaction Adaptation
Dorthe D. Håkonsson1,2,3*, Børge Obel2,4, Jacob K. Eskildsen4 and Richard M. Burton5
An Empirical Analysis of Communication on Trust Building in Virtual Teams
Makoto Shinnishi1orcid, Kunihiko Higa2
Multinational and Multicultural Distributed Teams: A Review and Future Agenda
Stacey L. Connaughton and Marissa Shuffler
Out of sight, Out of sync: Understanding conflict in distributed teams
Pamela J. Hinds •Diane E. Bailey
Manager control and employee isolation in
Nancy B. Kurlanda
, Cecily D. Cooperb,*
on-site and off-site
Walt Stevenson and
Erika Weis McGrath
Distributed Work (The MIT Press) 1st Edition, Kindle Edition
by Pamela J Hinds (Author, Editor), Sara Kiesler (Editor)
Bonnie A. Nardi and Steve Whittaker
Judith S. Olson, Stephanie Teasley, Lisa Covi, and Gary Olson
Robert E. Kraut, Susan R. Fussell, Susan E. Brennan, and Jane Siegel
Telework: Existing Research and Future Directions
Bongsik Shin , Omar A. El Sawy , Olivia R. Liu Sheng & Kunihiko Higa
The impact of superior–subordinate relationships on the commitment, job satisfaction, and performance of virtual workers
Author links open overlay panelTimothy D.GoldenaJohn F.Veigab1
The Good, the Bad, and the Unknown About Telecommuting: MetaAnalysis of Psychological Mediators and Individual Consequences
Ravi S. Gajendran and David A. Harrison
https://journals.sagepub.com/doi/abs/10.1177/0170840607083105?journalCode=ossa (PDF without permalink available on AWS)
Perceived Proximity in Virtual Work: Explaining the Paradox of Far-but-Close
Jeanne M. Wilson, Michael Boyer O'Leary, Anca Metiu, Quintus R. Jett
When does the medium matter? Knowledge-building experiences
and opportunities in decision-making teams
Bradley J. Alge,a,* Carolyn Wiethoff,b and Howard J. Kleinc
SUBGROUP DYNAMICS IN INTERNATIONALLY DISTRIBUTED TEAMS: ETHNOCENTRISM OR CROSS-NATIONAL LEARNING? Catherine Durnell Cramton and Pamela J. Hinds
Barriers to Tacit Knowledge Sharing in Geographically Dispersed Project Teams in Oil and Gas Projects
Olugbenga Jide Olaniran
Why This Startup Won't Let the Team Work From Home
Randy Frisch, CEO of Uberflip
Remote Team Meetups: Here’s What Works For Us
COMMUNICATION, TEAM PERFORMANCE, AND THE INDIVIDUAL: BRIDGING TECHNICAL DEPENDENCIES.
James D. Herbsleb
Kathleen M Carley
How do virtual teams process information? A literature review and implications for management
Petru L. Curs¸eu, Rene´ Schalk and Inge Wesse
Virtual Teams: What Do We Know and Where Do
We Go From Here?
Luis L. Martins∗
Georgia Institute of Technology, College of Management, 800 West Peachtree Street NW,
Atlanta, GA 30332-0520, USA
Lucy L. Gilson
Department of Management, School of Business, University of Connecticut, 2100 Hillside Road,
Unit 1041, Storrs, CT 06269-1041, USA
M. Travis Maynard
Communication and Trust in Global Virtual Teams
Sirkka L. Jarvenpaa, Dorothy E. Leidner
Go (Con)figure: Subgroups, Imbalance, and Isolates in Geographically Dispersed Teams
Michael Boyer O'Leary, Mark Mortensen
Virtual teams that Work
Gibson and Somebody
Susan Albers Mohrman, Janice A. Klein, David Finegold
Cristina B. Gibson, Jennifer A. Manuel
Situation Invisibility and Attribution in Distributed Collaborations
Catherine Durnell Cramton, Kara L. Orvis, Jeanne M. Wilson
Chapter 11: Leadership in Virtual Teams:
Zaccaro, S. J., Ardison, S. D., & Orvis, K. L. (2004)