If it's Thursday, then it must be time for This Week in Sharing. Here are the links we didn't have time to cover this week, so we're passing 'em on to you.
The New York Times profiles a home-made food swap - read it before it's behind a paywall!
Cory Doctorrow gives his philsophy: "How free translates to business survival."
At SXSW, where some lucky members of Shareable spent some time this past week, Acts of Sharing gets some recognition.
Could Facebook's Mark Zuckerberg be wrong about user privacy? 4Chan founder Christopher Poole thinks so.
At the MIT Entrepreneurship Review Tomasz Tunguz takes a look at the future of collaborative consumption.
Five novels that would be changed forever if they had included 3D Printing, from The New Yorker's Book Bench blog.
The New Statesman's Laurie Penny goes inside the Free Libyan embassy in London -- an activist occupied mansion owned by the president's son.
Reclaiming an unusual common space: cemeteries.
Are we doing too much metawork and not enough creative production?
- For our New York readers, Shareable contributor Douglas Rushkoff will holding a conversation with author of WIkileaks and The Age of Transparency, Micah Sifry, at McNally Jackson on March 28.
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