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"I think people who are particularly attuned to the levers by which society actually works understand that we are skating on really thin cultural ice right now." In particular, the political climate has made many coastal elites anxious about the future. "I think, to some degree, we all collectively take it on faith that our country works, that our currency is valuable, the peaceful transfer of power that all of these things that we hold dear work because we believe they work," says Huffman. "While I do believe they're quite resilient, and we've been through a lot, certainly we're going to go through a lot more." Doomsday prepping crosses political lines. When Barack Obama was elected to his second term, conservative preppers hunkered down, collecting canned goods and gold coins and buying products hawked by Glenn Beck and Sean Hannity, The New Yorker reports. As today's preppers tend to have more resources, they are investing in tech-based currencies like Bitcoin as well as in precious metals, since they're looking to secure assets in systems not tied to the stability of government structures. More than half of Silicon Valley billionaires have outfitted themselves for a crisis, whether with a bunker, second home or vacation spot, estimates Reid Hoffman, the co-founder of LinkedIn. And prepping isn't a solitary pursuit. Tim Chang, the managing director at venture-capital firm Mayfield Fund, tells Osnos that survivalism has become a popular hobby, like bowling leagues for the 21st century. "There's a bunch of us in the Valley. We meet up and have these financial-hacking dinners and talk about back-up plans people are doing," he says. "It runs the gamut from a lot of people stocking up on Bitcoin and crypto-currency, to figuring out how to get second passports if they need it, to having vacation homes in other countries that could be escape havens." "I kind of have this terror scenario: 'Oh, my God, if there is a civil war or a giant earthquake that cleaves off part of California, we want to be ready,' " Chang says. After all, the same imagination that powers Silicon Valley can also terrify it.
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