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It has been three years since Silicon Valley lost one of its greats, Bill Campbell, the former Intuit CEO,Appleboard member, executive coach to the great and less-great, and billionaire beer drinker.I wroteabout how much he meant to meand many, many othersimmediately after his death. A few months later, we assembled some of his prominent mentees for atribute panelat Brainstorm Tech in Aspen, Colo.

Now one of the most famous executives Campbell advised, formerGoogleCEO Eric Schmidt, has co-authored a book,Trillion-Dollar Coach: The Leadership Playbook of Silicon Valleys Bill Campbell. It is getting good marks, including thisfun pieceby Yahoos Andy Serwer, who explains my role in introducing him to Campbell. Serwer, the last managing editor ofFortune, then assigned Jennifer Reingold to writea feature about Campbell, still the best single account of his illustrious career and complicated personality.The Wall Street Journalalso publisheda good interviewwith Schmidt, who explains some of Campbells folksy advice. This includes: If you make a mistake, admit it, and do it right now. And if you didnt make a mistake, dont admit it.

There was a book party last week in Palo Alto for Schmidt and his co-authors. Many of Campbells acolytes showed up to share a drink and to remember a man who understood what life and business are about.

Heres how I ended my ode to Campbell the week he died in 2016:

Bill Campbell was a hugger. His hugs werent the one-arm bro hug pat-downs popular with app-economy entrepreneurs of Silicon Valley today. They were fierce, loving, full-of-life bear hugs that let you know how much he cared. His warm embrace touched the lives of too many to count. A true coach, he lived by examplereminding his many friends and admirers that life and business are serious affairs but also a helluva lot of fun. This is his legacy.

I made a mistake here on Friday by saying Uber isnt growing. I meant to write that growth in Ubers core business has slowed. The company grew revenues overall by 42% last year and about 20% in the just-completed first quarter.

Keep it to yourself. Perhaps there will be fewer troublesome tweets fromTeslaCEO Elon Musk this year. The social media mavenreached a revised settlementwith the Securities and Exchange Commission on Friday extending his earlier agreement to curb his misleading tweets by adding whole new topics he wont tweet about. Teslas financial condition and possible M&A deals are among the subjects banned from Musk Twitter.

For your own protection. After pullingnumerous parental control appsfrom its iOS app store,Appleexplainedthat it was not trying to quash competition to its own Screen Time program. Rather, the banned apps relied on a part of the iPhones software known as Mobile Device Management that is meant for big companies and could lead to invasions of consumers privacy and security.

Cheaper by the dozen. In a quarterly securities filing,Amazonfor the first timedisclosedits costs to provide video and music programming to customers. The line item totaled $1.7 billion in the first quarter, up from $1.5 billion a year earlier.

Save your money. The latest unicorn to go public,Slack, will follow in Spotifys footsteps andjoin the stock market directly, without a typical underwritten offering of new shares by Wall Street banks. Slack also disclosed revenue totaled $401 million last year, up 82%, producing a net loss of $139 million. Speaking ofSpotify, the music streaming servicesaid on Mondaythat its revenue rose 33% to $1.7 billion, as it reached the 100 million paid subscriber mark. Spotify shares, already up 22% this year, gained another 4% in premarket trading.

Self contained. Japanese industrial giantHitachiisaddingU.S. robotic systems builderJR Automation Technologiesin a $1.4 billion acquisition announced last week.

Neither completely a venture capital firm nor entirely a charitable venture, theEmerson Collectivefounded by Laurene Powell Jobs 15 years ago is a somewhat secretive combination of both. Bloomberg reporters Sarah McBride and Gerry Smithdelve into the companys activitiesand prime players for a lengthy feature story, though without speaking to Powell Jobs herself. Instead, the pair interviewed some CEOs who have received backing from Emerson, including Jase Wilson, founder of Neighborly:

Wilson, who comes from a small town in Missouri, waxes poetic about Powell Jobss goals of helping lift people from hardship and disenfranchisement, which mesh with his own. The meeting, he says, was a dream come true. At his pitch, Wilson said Powell Jobs asked pointed questions about his business, which helps individual investors buy bonds to fund infrastructure projects like fiber broadband. She also suggested that his data team include long-term weather predictions from the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration when evaluating future projects. Shes insanely, insanely bright, Wilson said.

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Farm-to-Table App Aims to Connect Chefs, Farmers, Butchers, and VintnersBy Katie Sehl

Law Enforcement Shouldnt Rely Entirely on A.I. to Decide Whether to Detain Suspects, Report SaysBy Jonathan Vanian

Book Review: What Happened to the Winklevii After FacebookBy Rachel King

Why You Should Be Worried About Techs Love Affair With NDAsBy Jeff John Roberts

Sony Confirms Next PlayStation Wont Be Out For At Least a YearBy Chris Morris

These Are The 9 Biggest IPOs of All TimeBy Lucinda Shen

Youll have to excuse me for a little hometown rah-rah cheer today. Fellow Bostonian andWall Street Journalsports columnist Jason Gay ishighlighting the possibilitythat the Boston teams in the four major professional sports of baseball, basketball, football, and hockey have a chance to do something thats never been done by winning all four championships consecutively. I told you this was horrifying, Gay writes. Pick yourself off the floor. If you need to call a doctor, call one. Well try not to gloat.

This edition of Data Sheet was curated byAaron Pressman. Findpastissues, and sign up for other Fortunenewsletters.

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