From Taleb's perspective you don't want a portfolio that is just resilient and bounces back from adversity. That would be a "sissy move". Investors should want a portfolio that will do well in this environment. Of course, if you feel that the economy is not doing poorly and policy-makers can learn from their mistakes and will get us out of the next jam, then a strong bias to an antifragile may not be your preference, but the risk is that you may be wrong. We already know what the costs of policy mistakes from 2008.
The graphics are from Innolution.com
For more of my thinking anti-fragile and managed futures see my posts Managed Futures as an Anti-Fragile Strategy and Lakewood-Views: Describing disorder, Lakewood-Views: Quotes from Nassim Taleb's Anti-fragile, Lakewood-Views: Anti-fragile will change your thinking. )