A picture of me.
Born in Delhi; currently in Austin.


Meridian, a magazine by Mercury

Most of the tech founders I meet say their first experiences online involved writing code; mine involved writing blogs. I’ve been writing online since I was 8 years old.

  1. The future belongs to those who prepare like Dwarkesh Patel
  2. Byrne Hobart, the unlikely oracle
  3. Emmett Shear on AI's culture wars
  4. Inheriting ambition, Sheel Mohnot
  5. Tim Beiko on Ethereum's moonshot
  6. How Jonathan Hillis' cabin became a DAO
  7. Startups through the hands of potters


Yak Collective, a proto-DAO

Regular attendee & occasional benevolent dictator for the weekly Governance Studies reading group. Fridays at 11am CT on Discord.

The Yak Collective is an online space for collaborative tinkering. Here you can find an eclectic group of people working together on technology, research, writing, and art projects, and occasionally trying to make money together as well.

On The Internet

Twitter: @freeshreeda
Farcaster: @shreeda
LinkedIn: @shreeda-segan
Jobs: Resume
Email: shreedashreeda [at] gmail [dot] com
Image for: Dwarkesh Patel

The future belongs to those who prepare like Dwarkesh Patel

How the rising star of podcasting eschews the breadth v. depth dilemma and is quickly becoming known as ‘the new Lex Fridman.’

Image for: Emmett Shear

Emmett Shear on AI's culture wars

The former interim CEO of OpenAI demystifies the various factions of AI and its risk to humanity.

Image for: Byrne Hobart

Byrne Hobart, the unlikely oracle

How the hedge fund analyst turned writer makes the future look clear, even without a crystal ball.

Design Systems [A Pattern Langauge] [Not So Big House]
Governance [The Network State] [Online Governance Primer] [Vitalik's blog]

The writing I am interested in is analogous to published work you’d commonly find in a book, magazine, newspaper, or journal. But instead, you’re finding a similar quality of writing on the internet. Typically this writing is closer to self-published than not. Screenshot of the Internet Writer Worklflow document.

Unlike typical blogging, internet writers are not necessarily chronicling their everyday stories and experiences. They’re interested in a different type of writing, sometimes called “insight porn” or even longform blogging.

The bottom line is that these writers are leveraging the open nature of the internet to write and post quality content on their terms, catered to their own goals and interests, and often for their audiences. The freedom to write for oneself seems to unlock the creative possibilities and risk-taking that centralizing platform-writing prohibits. Stewart Brand

Internet writers by-and-large do not conduct active research. Their ideas come from some marriage of reading, watching, learning, talking, and experiencing. I write about their workflows here:

→ Internet Writer Workflows