I'm really loving these interactive tutorials. Yehonathan Sharvit has produced a ton of these articles with live code editors embedded right in. He's found an awesome format for this kind of thing. If you'd like to learn Clojure and ClojureScript, check out this and other posts.
You're obviously interested in Clojure. Have you ever thought of transitioning your career to functional programming? But maybe you have doubts about it working. Are there enough jobs? Will it take too much time? Is it just a trend? Get all your questions answered in my free Functional Programming Career Guide. If it doesn't answer your questions or quell your doubts, just email me. I respond to it all. There has never been a better time to program in a functional language professionally. You know it's calling to you. You'll get to do functional programming at work and be around others doing it, too. You owe it to yourself to explore the possibility.
John Hughes and Mary Sheeran are at it again, reinvigorating the functional programming world with a new take on his classic paper.
If you watch the previous link, you'll see Strachey is mentioned. He's a giant in our field that does not get as much mention as he deserves. Check out this five-part series about homosexuality in the history of computing.
As part of PurelyFunctional.tv, I'm trying to put together an encyclopedia of important figures in the field. I'd like to have a page linking to all of the important works. This is one of the more complete ones I've done so far. Please let me know what you think.
Aaron Levin talks shows how to build a type-level DSL for processing an event stream.
Category Theory for Programmers Youtube
Bartosz Milewski has been teaching Category Theory and it is epic. If you're looking for something to get to the next level of functional programming, you can do a lot worse than Category Theory.
A long and interesting read. O'Reilley put together a survey of European salary information (along with other job characteristics) and analyzed the results. One thing I'd like to highlight is that there is a graph of "intent to learn" languages. Five out of the top ten languages in the survey are functional. And the top fifteen also include Elixir and F#. The future for functional programming is bright.
I interviewed Daniel Friedman about his upcoming Code Mesh talk (which is happening this week). Such a fascinating person.