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HugDug gives half its profit to charity. We earn revenue from our affiliate relationship with Amazon—the products we review cost exactly the same amount as they do ordinarily—and Amazon pays us a commission.

Every month, we calculate our earnings after direct expenses (servers, engineers, etc.) and allocate half of the profit to the charities you choose, based on how many sales each of our reviews get.

It's that simple.

You go first…

Perhaps we want to live in a world of abundance, not scarcity.

If that’s the case, why do we keep resorting to behavior and projects that reinforce scarcity?

Win (or lose)

This (or that)

Me (or you)

A finite game, according to the brilliant James Carse, has winners and losers and specific rules. Most of all, it has an end. An election is a finite game. So is a soccer match (and the fight for shelf space at the retail store).

Infinite games, on the other hand, are played to last, not played to be won. When you’re playing catch with your six-year-old, you’re not trying to win. You throw the ball in a way she can catch it. You encourage her. The game is to play, not to win.

This book might just change the way you see everything in the world. This book, more than forty years old, opens the door for a whole new way to lead.

Wanna play?

What do you think about Finite and Infinite Games?

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