Comment by pablo_stafforini on Minimize Use of Standard Internet Food Delivery · 2019-02-11T21:48:26.887Z · score: 2 (1 votes) · LW · GW

The view you articulate is perfectly intelligible. I'm just not sure it corresponds to the view expressed in the OP. Why invoke notions like defection, if all you want to say is that you should not impose a great cost on others when you can do so at a small cost to yourself?

Comment by pablo_stafforini on Minimize Use of Standard Internet Food Delivery · 2019-02-11T14:25:06.710Z · score: 8 (5 votes) · LW · GW

I think the point of the OP is not to encourage people to go to physical restaurants, but to discourage the use of online delivery services relative to other ways of placing orders . As they write (boldfaced added):

If you like the restaurant and want those working there to earn a living, and the place to continue to exist, do not order via online services like SeamlessWeb, GrubHub, or Caviar, if there is another way to contact the restaurant.

I do find the post confusing in certain ways; for example, the following quote expresses a view which I find hard to understand, let alone agree with:

If you would cost your local place $5 to save the cost of a fifteen second phone call, make no mistake. You are defecting. You are playing zero-sum games with those who should be your allies. You are bad, and you should feel bad.

Comment by pablo_stafforini on Disentangling arguments for the importance of AI safety · 2019-02-07T01:30:55.875Z · score: 13 (4 votes) · LW · GW
See Ben Garfinkel’s talk at EA Global London 2018 (which I’ll link when it’s available online).

Ben's talk is now online.

(Loved the post, BTW.)

EDIT: A transcript is now also available.

Comment by pablo_stafforini on Changes to my workflow · 2019-01-09T04:34:55.886Z · score: 12 (3 votes) · LW · GW

Any further changes since the post was published?

Comment by pablo_stafforini on Book review: 23 things they don't tell you about capitalism · 2018-10-18T16:52:06.318Z · score: 7 (4 votes) · LW · GW
Yet that last chapter also showcases one of the book's main failings. Thing 21's title is about the benefits of big government, but its content is only about the welfare state. I'm happy to grant that social safety nets can be beneficial for job mobility, while still strongly believing that increased regulation and state-sector employment have the exact opposite effect.

I agree with this. Jason Brennan draws a useful distinction between the "social insurance state", which seeks to provide various goods and services, and the "administrative state", which seeks to regulate the economy. Since these two functions of the state are clearly very different, it makes little sense to frame the discussion as one where one should be either for or against "big government".

Comment by pablo_stafforini on The Best Textbooks on Every Subject · 2017-05-30T20:21:14.298Z · score: 0 (0 votes) · LW · GW

Subject: History of Economics

Recommendation: Economics Evolving, by Agnar Sandmo

Reason: A superbly clear overview of the history of economics, from Adam Smith until the 1970s. Each chapter provides a guide to further reading. I found this book much better than the alternatives in the genre that I consulted, including Lionel Robbins' opinionated A History of Economic Thought and Joseph Schumpeter's chaotic History of Economic Analysis.

As a companion, I recommend Keynes' Essays in Biography, a collection of wonderfully written (and astonishingly well-researched) essays on some of the great English economists, including Malthus, Jevons, Edgeworth and Marshall.

Comment by pablo_stafforini on How does MIRI Know it Has a Medium Probability of Success? · 2017-03-03T06:52:07.246Z · score: 0 (0 votes) · LW · GW

Thanks for the feedback. I agree that a comment worded in the manner you suggest would have communicated my point more effectively.

Comment by pablo_stafforini on How does MIRI Know it Has a Medium Probability of Success? · 2017-02-26T21:09:25.860Z · score: 0 (1 votes) · LW · GW

My point is that these early pronouncements are (limited) evidence that we should treat Eliezer's predictions with more caution that we would otherwise.

Comment by pablo_stafforini on How does MIRI Know it Has a Medium Probability of Success? · 2017-02-26T20:46:45.812Z · score: 0 (1 votes) · LW · GW

Yes, I am aware that this is what Eliezer has said, and I wasn't implying that those early statements reflect Eliezer's current thinking. There is a clear difference between "Eliezer believed this in the past, so he must believe it at present" and "Eliezer made some wrong predictions in the past, so we must treat his current predictions with caution". Eliezer is entitled to ask his readers not to assume that his past beliefs reflect those of his present self, but he is not entitled to ask them not to hold him responsible for having once said stuff that some may think was ill-judged. (If Eliezer had committed serious crimes at the age of 18, it would be absurd for him to now claim that we should regard that person as a different individual who also happens to be called 'Eliezer Yudkowsky'. Epistemic responsibility seems analogous to moral responsibility in this respect.)

Comment by pablo_stafforini on How does MIRI Know it Has a Medium Probability of Success? · 2017-02-25T22:17:05.379Z · score: 0 (1 votes) · LW · GW

Eliezer has not published a detailed explanation of his estimates, although he has published many of his arguments for his estimates.

Eliezer wrote this in 1999:

My current estimate, as of right now, is that humanity has no more than a 30% chance of making it, probably less. The most realistic estimate for a seed AI transcendence is 2020; nanowar, before 2015.

Comment by pablo_stafforini on The Best Textbooks on Every Subject · 2017-02-25T01:50:10.439Z · score: 0 (0 votes) · LW · GW

Luke's post, based on this recommendation, reads as follows:

On economics, realitygrill recommends McAfee's Introduction to Economic Analysis over Mankiw's Macroeconomics and Case & Fair's Principles of Macroeconomics

I believe the books realitygrill is referring to are instead Mankiw's Principles of Microeconomics and Case & Fair's Principles of Microeconomics, since McAfee's is a microeconomics (not a macroeconomics) textbook.

Comment by pablo_stafforini on A personal history of involvement with effective altruism · 2016-10-04T11:26:12.933Z · score: 0 (0 votes) · LW · GW

it's much easier to affect the near future than the far future, so let e represent the amount of extra "entropy" that our actions face if they target the far future. For example, e = 10^-6 says there's a factor-of-a-million discount for how likely our actions are to actually make the difference we intend for the far future vs. if we had acted to affect the near-term.

In the past, when I expressed worries about the difficulties associated to far-future meme-spreading, which you favor as an alternative to extinction-risk reduction, you said you thought there was a significant chance of a singleton-dominated future. Such a singleton, you argued, would provide the necessary causal stability for targeted meme-spreading to successfully influence our distant descendants. But now you seem to be implying that, other things equal, far-future meme-spreading is several orders of magnitude less likely to succeed than short-term interventions (including interventions aimed at reducing near-term risk of extinction, which plausibly represents a significant fraction of total extinction risk). I find these two views hard to reconcile.

Comment by pablo_stafforini on LessWrong Help Desk - free paper downloads and more (2014) · 2016-03-08T19:26:12.284Z · score: 0 (0 votes) · LW · GW

Ah, I thought I had searched Libgen but it seems I didn't. Thanks!

Comment by pablo_stafforini on LessWrong Help Desk - free paper downloads and more (2014) · 2016-03-08T16:58:51.348Z · score: 0 (0 votes) · LW · GW

Landes, Joan B., The Public and the Private Sphere: A Feminist Reconsideration, in Joan B. Landes (ed.), Feminism, the Public and the Private, New York: Oxford University Press, 1998, ch. 5.

Comment by pablo_stafforini on Yvain's most important articles · 2015-08-18T18:43:43.515Z · score: 1 (1 votes) · LW · GW

On IQ, I strongly recommend Ian Deary's Intelligence: A Short Introduction (link to shared file in my Google Drive).

Comment by pablo_stafforini on Rationality Quotes Thread May 2015 · 2015-05-03T16:51:35.609Z · score: 15 (19 votes) · LW · GW

A prima facie argument in favour of the efficacy of prayer is […] to be drawn from the very general use of it. The greater part of mankind, during all the historic ages, has been accustomed to pray for temporal advantages. How vain, it may be urged, must be the reasoning that ventures to oppose this mighty consensus of belief! Not so. The argument of universality either proves too much, or else it is suicidal. It either compels us to admit that the prayers of Pagans, of Fetish worshippers and of Buddhists who turn praying wheels, are recompensed in the same way as those of orthodox believers; or else the general consensus proves that it has no better foundation than the universal tendency of man to gross credulity.

Francis Galton, ‘Statistical Inquiries into the Efficacy of Prayer’, Fortnightly Review, vol. 12, no. 68 (August, 1872), pp. 125–135

Comment by pablo_stafforini on Parenting and Happiness · 2015-04-23T06:08:52.037Z · score: 2 (2 votes) · LW · GW

Any updates?

Comment by pablo_stafforini on Solved Problems Repository · 2015-03-28T20:42:13.363Z · score: 1 (1 votes) · LW · GW

It might be that you haven't used CS enough to internalize the ethos governing host-guest relationships. I don't think CS hosts generally frame their decision to host someone as providing a favor to this person; rather, this is something they do because they genuinely enjoy it. Speaking for myself, I only expect my guests to be considerate (make little noise, be clean, etc., and show kindness in our interactions). As long as this minimal expectation is met, I take them to be under no obligation towards me.

Comment by pablo_stafforini on Knowledge ready for Ankification · 2015-03-24T18:27:30.871Z · score: 1 (1 votes) · LW · GW

For what it's worth, I never got into the habit of using Anki until I installed the mobile app on my smartphone. This happened about three years ago, and since then I've been using it on a daily basis, primarily during commutes. If your experience is limited to the web or desktop versions, do consider giving the mobile app a try.

Comment by pablo_stafforini on Rationality Quotes Thread March 2015 · 2015-03-06T00:09:59.624Z · score: 3 (3 votes) · LW · GW

I think the problems associated with providing concrete political examples are in this case mitigated by the author's decision to criticize people on opposite sides of the political debate (Soviet communists and hysterical anti-communists), and by the author's admission that his former political beliefs were mistaken to a certain degree.

Comment by pablo_stafforini on Rationality Quotes Thread March 2015 · 2015-03-05T07:42:06.562Z · score: 15 (17 votes) · LW · GW

Because it is often easy to detect the operation of motivated belief formation in others, we tend to disbelieve the conclusions reached in this way, without pausing to see whether the evidence might in fact justify them. Until around 1990 I believed, with most of my friends, that on a scale of evil from 0 to 10 (the worst), Communism scored around 7 or 8. Since the recent revelations I believe that 10 is the appropriate number. The reason for my misperception of the evidence was not an idealistic belief that Communism was a worthy ideal that had been betrayed by actual Communists. In that case, I would simply have been victim of wishful thinking or self-deception. Rather, I was misled by the hysterical character of those who claimed all along that Communism scored 10. My ignorance of their claims was not entirely irrational. On average, it makes sense to discount the claims of the manifestly hysterical. Yet even hysterics can be right, albeit for the wrong reasons. Because I sensed and still believe that many of these fierce anti-Communists would have said the same regardless of the evidence, I could not believe that what they said did in fact correspond to the evidence. I made the mistake of thinking of them as a clock that is always one hour late rather than as a broken clock that shows the right time twice a day.

Jon Elster, Explaining Social Behavior: More Nuts and Bolts for the Social Sciences, Cambridge, 2007, pp. 136-137, n. 16

Comment by pablo_stafforini on LessWrong Help Desk - free paper downloads and more (2014) · 2015-02-10T07:15:15.579Z · score: 1 (1 votes) · LW · GW

Thanks anyway. Someone else managed to get me a copy (he contacted me privately).

Comment by pablo_stafforini on LessWrong Help Desk - free paper downloads and more (2014) · 2015-02-08T07:23:58.269Z · score: 1 (1 votes) · LW · GW

I'm looking for the following paper:

Carlos Santiago Nino, Some confusions around Kelsen’s concept of validity, Archiv für Rechts- und Sozialphilosophie, vol. 64, no. 3, pp. 357-377.

It's available on Jstor, but although my university subscription usually allows me to download papers from that database, I don't seem to have access to this particular one. If anyone can get it for me, I'd be very grateful.

Comment by pablo_stafforini on Rationality Quotes Thread February 2015 · 2015-02-01T20:17:12.011Z · score: 18 (18 votes) · LW · GW

A passion to make the world a better place is a fine reason to study social psychology. Sometimes, however, researchers let their ideals or their political beliefs cloud their judgment, such as in how they interpret their research findings. Social psychology can only be a science if it puts the pursuit of truth above all other goals. When researchers focus on a topic that is politically charged, such as race relations or whether divorce is bad for children, it is important to be extra careful in making sure that all views (perhaps especially disagreeable ones, or ones that go against established prejudices) are considered and that the conclusions from research are truly warranted.

Roy Baumeister & Brad Bushman, Social Psychology and Human Nature, Belmont, 2008, p. 13

Comment by pablo_stafforini on Immortality: A Practical Guide · 2015-01-30T23:09:42.721Z · score: 1 (1 votes) · LW · GW

Thanks for compiling this list. I think it's hard to aggregate impact and effort into a single metric, since the latter is hard to measure and varies considerably across individuals. In this case, I would have found it more useful to have a ranking ordered by impact alone, and then decide on the basis of this ranking and my own sense of the amount of effort required by the different interventions. (Cf. Holden's post on "rational" vs. "quantified" approaches to cause evaluation.)

Comment by pablo_stafforini on An example and discussion of extension neglect · 2015-01-16T18:26:21.490Z · score: 2 (2 votes) · LW · GW

I tried quite a few; my favorite two are ManicTime and RescueTime.

Comment by pablo_stafforini on Open Thread, March 1-15, 2013 · 2015-01-15T05:50:46.025Z · score: 2 (2 votes) · LW · GW

Why should we consider possible rather than actual experiences in this context? It seems that cryonics patients who are successfully revived will retain their original reward circuitry, so I don't see why we should expect their best possible experiences to be as good as their worst possible experiences are bad, given that this is not the case for current humans.

Comment by pablo_stafforini on How subjective is attractiveness? · 2015-01-13T10:09:05.889Z · score: 7 (7 votes) · LW · GW

Interesting post!

Christian Rudder from OkTrends (OkCupid's blog) found that the shape of the distribution of male attractiveness ratings varied significantly across female ratees. Did you observe a similar phenomenon?

Comment by pablo_stafforini on Low Hanging fruit for buying a better life · 2015-01-06T20:35:45.673Z · score: 1 (1 votes) · LW · GW

My characterization of Winter's purpose in engaging in that exercise was based on this sentence:

I may or may not have gone into the yard, made a fire, and slowly fed $100 into the flames while concentrating on how money is useless if you don't use it.

Comment by pablo_stafforini on Low Hanging fruit for buying a better life · 2015-01-06T17:57:24.532Z · score: 0 (0 votes) · LW · GW

Nick Winter implies that he burned $100 (!) to impress on him the idea that money is useless if not used.


Comment by pablo_stafforini on Why do you really believe what you believe regarding controversial subjects? · 2015-01-06T17:47:47.174Z · score: 1 (1 votes) · LW · GW

There are innumerable indicators of epistemic superiority in addition to physical or temporal location, and some of these are arguably more reliable. I'm skeptical that the topics that your society regards as "controversial" will coincide with those that you'd be warranted in suspending judgment about in deference to your epistemic superiors.

Comment by pablo_stafforini on Why do you really believe what you believe regarding controversial subjects? · 2015-01-05T21:43:24.379Z · score: 1 (1 votes) · LW · GW

For myself, I generally try not to have an opinion on almost any controversial issue.

Many issues that are now relatively uncontroversial where once controversial, or are still controversial in other parts of the world. Do you also suspend judgment about such issues? Is your reference class the roughly 100 billion people that have ever lived?

Comment by pablo_stafforini on Negative Polyamory outcomes? · 2015-01-05T21:25:51.104Z · score: 1 (1 votes) · LW · GW

His position is summarized in the following two paragraphs:

I think that polyamory - multiple consenting partners - is a relationship style that can work well for some people in some life situations. If you want to prioritize freedom (keep your contracts minimal and short), variety (of personalities you interplay with), or exploration of types of partnerships, it might make sense.

However, if you wish to prioritize true love (depth of intimacy with a hopefully forever partner) or a stable family, I think polyamory is a style which is at best deeply challenging and at worst fundamentally opposed to those goals. So I want couples with these priorities who are considering polyamory to make sure they aren't ignoring the tradeoffs in a setting where the cost of failure is significantly more than a broken heart.

Comment by pablo_stafforini on Stupid Questions January 2015 · 2015-01-03T08:46:36.661Z · score: 7 (7 votes) · LW · GW

Maybe read a good book that teaches you how to acquire some valuable skill, e.g., Steel's The procrastination equation (summary), Carnegie's How to win friends and influence people, or Young's The little book of productivity (summary).

Comment by pablo_stafforini on Non-obvious skills with highly measurable progress? · 2015-01-03T08:30:28.922Z · score: 5 (5 votes) · LW · GW

If you are a Duolingo user, you can use their metrics (levels completed, total points, length of streak, percent of text readable, etc.).

Comment by pablo_stafforini on Non-obvious skills with highly measurable progress? · 2015-01-03T08:28:03.163Z · score: 11 (11 votes) · LW · GW

In case it is of help to anyone, I wrote a summary of Kaufman's book.

Comment by pablo_stafforini on Using Doulingo 'Immersion' feature to translate HPMOR · 2014-12-30T00:52:05.441Z · score: 0 (0 votes) · LW · GW

Thanks. I took a quick look at the Chapter 31 translation and I regret to say that the quality is not very good. It might be that the document is still at an early stage, and might improve significantly as more translators proof-check it. Currently it looks roughly like a Google Translate translation.

I'll contact Rhaidot later today.

By the way, I hope you are feeling better. :-)

Comment by pablo_stafforini on The buildup to Jaynes? · 2014-12-28T18:00:25.899Z · score: 2 (2 votes) · LW · GW

For an introductory course on statistics (which uses the OpenIntro Statistics textbook), I strongly recommend Coursera's Data Analysis and Statistical Inference. Before I found this course, I tried Coursera's Statistics One and Udacity's Intro to Statistics, neither of which I recommend.

Comment by pablo_stafforini on The Correct Contrarian Cluster · 2014-12-28T00:56:06.651Z · score: 1 (1 votes) · LW · GW

Did you manage to research this issue further? I'm curious.

Comment by pablo_stafforini on Using Doulingo 'Immersion' feature to translate HPMOR · 2014-12-27T01:09:52.454Z · score: 3 (3 votes) · LW · GW

I'm a native Spanish speaker and am happy to proof-read some sample translations.

I noted the potential of Duolingo for translating EA writings on the Facebook 'Effective Altruists' group a while ago, but no one suggested any specific essay or blog post. How is your project progressing?

Comment by pablo_stafforini on 2015 New Years Resolution Thread · 2014-12-26T00:05:29.118Z · score: 1 (1 votes) · LW · GW

For Android, I think the best one is Sleep as Android, though it's been a while since I last explored the options.

Comment by pablo_stafforini on Meditation, insight, and rationality. (Part 2 of 3) · 2014-12-17T07:50:14.408Z · score: 0 (0 votes) · LW · GW

Did anyone contact DavidM?

Comment by pablo_stafforini on Productivity 101 For Beginners · 2014-11-07T05:59:29.724Z · score: 0 (0 votes) · LW · GW

Here's the link.

Comment by pablo_stafforini on Productivity 101 For Beginners · 2014-11-07T05:57:43.578Z · score: 4 (4 votes) · LW · GW

I think this post could be made much shorter, if you wanted to.

Maybe tog was illustrating the dangers of being too short.

Comment by pablo_stafforini on What's the right way to think about how much to give to charity? · 2014-09-25T06:55:52.566Z · score: 12 (12 votes) · LW · GW

Meta: please consider crossposting this (and future topical posts) to the Effective Altruism Forum.

Comment by pablo_stafforini on Books on consciousness? · 2014-09-24T04:35:22.546Z · score: 4 (4 votes) · LW · GW

David Chalmers' The Conscious Mind is excellent, and no, you don't have to agree with its conclusions to agree with that characterization. If you lack the time to read an entire book, try Consciousness and its place in nature instead.

Few philosophers are worth reading; Chalmers is definitely one of them.

Comment by pablo_stafforini on The Correct Contrarian Cluster · 2014-09-22T05:00:07.577Z · score: 2 (2 votes) · LW · GW

When Russell writes that Hegel's views on the philosophy of mathematics are "nonsense", I take him to express more than mere disagreement, and something closer to an indictment of Hegel's epistemic standards (such as standards of clarity, precision and cogency) as revealed in that area of inquiry. Furthermore, Hegel (I believe) claimed to be speaking as an expert in the field, whereas this may not be the case with the physicists speaking about the foundations of mathematics. So Russell's conclusions about Hegel's views in metaphysics seem to be more justified than the corresponding conclusions that the philosophers of mathematics would draw about the physicists in your example.

Comment by pablo_stafforini on The Correct Contrarian Cluster · 2014-09-21T22:10:01.714Z · score: 1 (1 votes) · LW · GW

I think the method that was taught in my family is better: become an expert on one or more subjects, so that you can know, by evaluating the evidence, which views are correct. Then, judge sources by their accuracy in those areas on which you are expert.

Bertrand Russell used this method successfully to assess the value of Hegel's philosophy:

When I was young, most teachers of philosophy in British and American universities were Hegelians, so that, until I read Hegel, I supposed there must be some truth to his system; I was cured, however, by discovering that everything he said on the philosophy of mathematics was plain nonsense.

Unpopular essays, chap. 1

Comment by pablo_stafforini on Beware Trivial Inconveniences · 2014-09-21T07:06:16.561Z · score: 4 (4 votes) · LW · GW

Near my house there is a car with a bumper sticker that reads “death before inconvenience.” Most people, most of the time, will take whatever choice requires least work.

Paul Graham, The Other Road Ahead

Comment by pablo_stafforini on Unpopular ideas attract poor advocates: Be charitable · 2014-09-15T21:09:50.121Z · score: 13 (13 votes) · LW · GW

Your analysis has implications not only for individuals exposed to unpopular ideas, but also for movements promoting such ideas. These movements (e.g., effective altruism) should be particularly worried about their ideas being represented inadequately by its most radical, disagreeable or crazy members, and should spend their resources accordingly (e.g. by prioritizing outreach activities, favoring more mainstream leaders, handling media requests strategically, etc.).

Meetup : Fifth Buenos Aires LessWrong meetup

2014-08-04T22:00:08.749Z · score: 1 (2 votes)

[link] Why Psychologists' Food Fight Matters

2014-08-01T07:52:38.604Z · score: 28 (28 votes)

[link] [poll] Future Progress in Artificial Intelligence

2014-07-09T13:51:49.243Z · score: 8 (9 votes)

[link] Nick Beckstead on improving disaster shelters to increase the chances of recovery from a global catastrophe

2014-02-19T17:27:04.303Z · score: 6 (9 votes)

[link] Psychologists strike a blow for reproducibility

2013-11-28T05:26:46.988Z · score: 26 (27 votes)

[Link] "A Long-run Perspective on Strategic Cause Selection and Philanthropy" by Nick Beckstead and Carl Shulman

2013-11-05T18:27:04.851Z · score: 5 (6 votes)

[link] "The Survival of Humanity"

2013-09-14T15:19:37.300Z · score: 1 (6 votes)

[video] "Transhuman", featuring Sandberg and Bostrom

2013-06-16T18:59:57.994Z · score: 6 (9 votes)

[link] Join Wall Street. Save the World

2013-05-31T16:49:23.151Z · score: 23 (26 votes)

[Paper] On the 'Simulation Argument' and Selective Scepticism

2013-05-18T18:31:10.901Z · score: 11 (14 votes)

[Link] 2012 Winter Intelligence Conference videos available

2013-04-29T20:01:45.806Z · score: 7 (10 votes)

[Link] Values Spreading is Often More Important than Extinction Risk

2013-04-07T05:14:44.154Z · score: 11 (20 votes)

Anki decks by LW users

2013-04-02T17:50:16.480Z · score: 26 (27 votes)

[Link] Tomasik's "Quantify with Care"

2013-02-23T13:52:10.309Z · score: 13 (14 votes)

CEV: a utilitarian critique

2013-01-26T16:12:20.846Z · score: 25 (46 votes)

[Link] TEDx talk of Anders Sandberg on the Fermi "paradox"

2013-01-01T20:52:18.972Z · score: 2 (5 votes)

Meetup : Fourth Buenos Aires Less Wrong meetup

2012-12-29T22:47:23.224Z · score: 2 (3 votes)

[link] Interview with Anders Sandberg on how to make a difference through research and how to choose a research topic

2012-12-01T18:25:01.174Z · score: 8 (9 votes)

GiveWell and the Centre for Effective Altruism are recruiting

2012-11-19T23:53:24.535Z · score: 11 (16 votes)

[Link] One in five American adults say they are atheist, agnostic or "nothing in particular"

2012-10-10T23:45:17.260Z · score: 8 (28 votes)

Meetup : Third Buenos Aires Meetup: 2 June 2012 4:00PM

2012-05-26T07:47:09.998Z · score: 1 (2 votes)

Meetup : Buenos Aires meetup: Saturday, February 25th, 4pm

2012-02-17T17:57:06.548Z · score: 2 (3 votes)

Buenos Aires meetup: Saturday, May 14th, 3pm

2011-05-13T21:15:01.081Z · score: 4 (5 votes)