I somehow missed Google’s launch of a service that solves the biggest annoyance of streaming.
In other news, this week we learned that AIM still exists.
Former Hewlett Packard CEO, and failed Senate candidate, Carly Fiorina will be running for President for some reason.
The Kentucky Senator and medical doctor claims an undergraduate degree he doesn’t have.
One of the perils of the Internet age is that companies constantly go belly up, leaving their customers in a lurch
In a truly bizarre move, Netflix is spinning off the DVD-by-mail business that built them into an international brand and going stream-only. Those wishing to keep getting movies will have to sign on to something called Qwikster.
The lines between our public and professional identities and our private and social ones continue to blur.
AOL has bought the Huffington Post. But, really, it’s the other way around: HuffPo has taken over AOL.
Once the province of science fiction, a car that can drive itself is now a reality, thanks to Google and DARPA. The implications are mind boggling.
The media is now starting to look at it’s own role in the whole Koran burning story, but the truth is that there really wasn’t any way they could’ve ignored the story.
Wired proclaims, “The Web Is Dead. Long Live the Internet.” It’s great linkbait but completely wrongheaded.
While people keep flocking to Facebook in droves, the site has the lowest satisfaction rating of any e-business site.
Google is getting serious about launching a Facebook competitor. Is it too late?