Call It Like I See It

{{ show.title }}Trailer Bonus Episode {{ selectedEpisode.number }}
{{ selectedEpisode.title }}
|
{{ selectedEpisode.title }}
By {{ selectedEpisode.author }}
Broadcast by

Even with Zillow’s decision to get out of real estate buying and selling, the “ibuyer” trend still seems to be just getting started, so James Keys and Tunde Ogunlana discuss the possibilities brought by the entrance of technology companies, and algorithms, into the real estate market (01:23). The guys also consider the concept of toxic positivity and how being around it can make it harder to deal with adversity (33:27).

Show Notes

Even with Zillow’s decision to get out of real estate buying and selling, the “ibuyer” trend still seems to be just getting started, so James Keys and Tunde Ogunlana discuss the possibilities brought by the entrance of technology companies, and algorithms, into the real estate market (01:23).  The guys also consider the concept of toxic positivity and how being around it can make it harder to deal with adversity (33:27).

Zillow just gave up on ibuying. What’s the deal with the algorithmic home sales? (LA Times)

Inside the collapse of Zillow: hundreds of homes to hit Orlando market (WFTV)

What the rest of us can learn from Zillow’s real estate stumbles (Fortune)

Zillow’s flip-flop shows limits for Big Data in property (Financial Times)

Toxic Positivity Is Very Real, and Very Annoying (WSJ)

What is Call It Like I See It?

Call It Like I See It proves that news and social commentary does not have to be manipulative or sensationalist to be interesting, so join hosts James Keys and Tunde Ogunlana as they take a weekly look at notable news stories, opinion pieces, or products of our culture and break down what they see.