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Episodios disponibles

5 de 590
  • How F*ck You Pay Me is empowering creators
    We talk a lot about the creator economy here on Decoder and one thing we’ve learned from all those conversations is that the creator economy is a market just like any other, with supply and demand, but that it’s also a market that is absolutely starved of information. So today I’m talking to Lindsey Lee Lugrin, the co-founder and CEO of a new platform called Fuck You Pay Me, which is an all-time great company name. FYPM is an app for creators to review and compare brand deals: what brands are paying, what it’s like to work with them, and whether people would work with them again. It’s kind of like Glassdoor or Yelp for influencers. Links The quirks and features of YouTube car reviews with Doug DeMuro Advertising is complicated, but Melissa Grady is very good at it YouTube chief product officer Neal Mohan on the algorithm, monetization, and the future for creators The App With the Unprintable Name That Wants to Give Power to Creators Introduction to smart contracts The golden age of YouTube is over Transcript Learn more about your ad choices. Visit
  • It's brutal out here: Olivia Rodrigo and how the music business makes songwriters fight over credits
    This week on Decoder we are doing something a little different. We're talking with Charlie Harding, co-host of the podcast Switched on Pop a podcast about pop music, about the state of the music industry particularly as it relates to copyright. The conversation is framed around Olivia Rodrigo's debut album Sour and why she keeps handing out songwriting credits months after the album was released. This is kind of a hybrid between an episode of Decoder and an episode of Switched on Pop. We play a lot of music throughout the episode and in case you want to go back and listen to full songs we've made playlists for both Spotify and Apple Music. Spotify - Apple Music - Links Olivia Rodrigo Studied All the Right Moves Why Taylor Swift is rerecording all her old songs Olivia Rodrigo Gives Taylor Swift Songwriting Credit on Second ‘Sour’ Song, ‘Deja Vu’ Olivia Rodrigo Adds Paramore to Songwriting Credits on ‘Good 4 U’ ‘Blurred Lines’ Copyright Suit Against Robin Thicke, Pharrell Ends in $5M Judgment   Katy Perry Wins Appeal in ‘Dark Horse’ Infringement Case   Led Zeppelin Wins Long ‘Stairway to Heaven’ Copyright Case   Isley Feels Vindicated In Bolton Case Transcript - The Verge is turning 10 and we're throwing a party in New York City! Purchase tickets here - This episode was produced by Creighton DeSimone, Alexander Charles Adams, and Andrew Marino. We were edited by Callie Wright. And our music is by Breakmaster Cylinder.  Learn more about your ad choices. Visit
  • How Slack changed Apple’s employee culture, with Zoë Schiffer
    Apple has had a lot going on lately: we did a whole episode about the controversial child protection photo scanning features, which have now been delayed. A law in South Korea might force the company to change how App Store payments work; the company settled a Japanese case about the App Store recently, as well as a class-action lawsuit in this country. The verdict in the Epic trial will arrive and there are renewed questions about Apple’s relationship with the Chinese government. And, of course, it’s September — the month when new iPhones usually come out. But in the background, Verge senior reporter Zoë Schiffer has spent the past few months publishing story after story about unhappy Apple employees, who are starting to talk to the press more and more about what working at Apple is like, and how they’d like it to change. Nilay Patel talks to Zoë about the work she's been doing and what the future holds. Links: Here’s why Apple’s new child safety features are so controversial Apple delays controversial child protection features after privacy outcry Apple and Google must allow developers to use other payment systems, new Korean law declares Apple concedes to let apps like Netflix, Spotify, and Kindle link to the web to sign up Epic Games v. Apple: the fight for the future of the App Store Slack CEO Stewart Butterfield on competing with Microsoft, the future of work, and managing all those notifications Apple employees circulate petition demanding investigation into “misogynistic” new hire “Misogynistic” Apple hire is out hours after employees call for investigation Apple asks staff to return to office three days a week starting in early September Apple employees push back against returning to the office in internal letter Apple delays mandatory return to office until January 2022, citing COVID-19 surge Apple places female engineering program manager on administrative leave after tweeting about sexism in the office Google fires prominent AI ethicist Timnit Gebru Apple Shareholders Show Their Support for Tim Cook Apple says all US employees now receive equal pay for equal work Apple keeps shutting down employee-run surveys on pay equity -- and labor lawyers say it’s illegal Apple says it has pay equity, but an informal employee survey suggests otherwise Apple just banned a pay equity Slack channel but lets fun dogs channel lie Apple employees are organizing, now under the banner #AppleToo Here’s what we know about the Google union so far Google employees push back after mishandled sexual harassment revelations Apple cares about privacy, unless you work at Apple Black women say Pinterest created a den of discromination -- despite its image as the nicest company in tech Apple ordered to pay California store workers for time spent waiting for bag searches Read the transcript here: Learn more about your ad choices. Visit
  • Everything you need to know about the global chip shortage
    Since the beginning of the pandemic, the demand for microchips has far exceeded supply, causing problems in every industry that relies on computers. And if you’re a Decoder listener, you know that that is every industry. Right now, major automakers have unfinished cars sitting in parking lots waiting for chips to be installed. Game consoles like the PS5 and Xbox Series X are impossible to find. And even things like microwaves and refrigerators are impacted, because they contain simple controller chips.  So we realized it was time to figure out what caused the chip shortage, why that happened, and how we are going to get out of it.  My guest today is Dr. Willy Shih. He’s the professor of management practices at Harvard Business School. He’s an expert on chips and semiconductors — he spent years working at companies like IBM and Silicon Graphics. And he’s also an expert in supply chains — how things go from raw materials to finished products in stores. Willy’s the guy that grocery stores and paper companies called in March 2020 when there was a run on toilet paper. If anyone’s going to explain this thing, it’s going to be Willy. Links: What toilet paper can teach us about supply chains The latest in the global semiconductor shortage Ford to build some F-150 trucks without certain parts due to global chip shortage Situation regarding semiconductor plant fire and product supply Samsung forced to halt chip production in Austin due to power outages   About that White House meeting to discuss the semiconductor supply chain   Ford CEO Jim Farley on building the electric F-150 -- and reinventing Ford   Senate approves billions for US semiconductor manufacturing   Intel invests $20 billion into new factories, will produce chips for other companies   Apple supplier TSMC confirms it’s building an Arizona chip plant   Biden-⁠Harris Administration announces Supply Chain Disruptions Task Force to address short-term supply chain discontinuities   Water shortages loom over future semiconductor fabs in Arizona Transcript Learn more about your ad choices. Visit
  • The quirks and features of YouTube car reviews with Doug DeMuro
    Nilay Patel talks with Doug DeMuro, who reviews cars on YouTube for almost 10 years. Nilay and Doug talk about the economics of YouTube, how Doug feels about the platform, and about the new company he co-founded called Cars and Bids. Read the transcript: Decoder is produced by Creighton DeSimone, Alexander Charles Adams and Andrew Marino. We are edited by Callie Wright. Our music is by Breakmaster Cylinder. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit

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