Will Matt Levine write about impact certificates or impact markets by the end of 2024?

Matt Levine's column/newsletter Money Stuff regularly various financial mechanisms and trends that seem sort of altruism-adjacent: ESG investing, "stakeholder capitalism", carbon credits. Impact certificates/markets are a way to bring altruism directly into the financial system, which seems right up Money Stuff's alley.

By EOY 2024, will impact certificates or impact markets be a topic in Money Stuff? This requires more than a passing mention, by my judgement, to resolve YES.

I will not bet in this market.

Certificate of impact - EA Forum
A certificate of impact (also known as an impact certificate) is a kind of altruistic instrument at the center of a funding model proposed by Paul Christiano. Certificates of impact attempt to harness the benefits of the price system in altruistic contexts, where prices are usually unavailable. In this model, altruistic work receives some or all of its funding after completion rather than beforehand. Once an individual or organization completes work with a positive social impact, they can apply for a certificate of impact. They can then sell this certificate to another organization or individual. Following the sale, the new certificate holder can claim credit for the project's impact, and the organization that carried out the project must acknowledge that they have sold its impact. This scheme has been proposed and tested by some members of the effective altruism community. They argue that the scheme is better than funding incomplete projects, because it allows for payments by results rather than by effort, which better incentivizes those running the project to do a good job. They also argue that awarding certificates of impact might be simpler and clearer than pre-funding projects. Related models Recently, some related funding models have been proposed. In early May 2021, the organization Noora Health—which implements educational programs for mothers of newborns in South Asia—launched a non-fungible token (NFT) which may in some respects be regarded as a certificate of impact. The auction opened with a list price of $2.5 million, and computer scientist and tech entrepreneur Paul Graham—a long-time supporter of the organization—placed the winning bid of ETH 1337, at the time worth $5.23 million.[1][2] A difference between this use of NFTs and certificates of impact as conceived by Christiano is that those bidding in the NFT auction pay for the prospect of future impact. In contrast, an impact purchase is a transaction involving the transfer of past impact. In
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