All you need is a quick visit to John Musser's most excellent programmableweb.com or to one of the upcoming Mashup Camps (the next one is coming up in Silicon Valley in July, register here) to know that mashups are the hottest software development category going right now.
Thousands of products can improve your business or disrupt the status quo. David Berlind guides you through new technologies, services, and ways of thinking that will help your enterprise use IT more effectively.
Despite Research in Motion's insistence that messages traveling across its network are encrypted against snooping by intelligence agencies, French officials are being adviced to give their BlackBerries the boot. According to ComputerWorld's Peter Sayer:The smart phones, developed by Canadian company Research In Motion Ltd.
Two years ago, just weeks before SpikeSource officially exited its beta phase, I had a chance to podcast an interview with the company's CEO Kim Polese from Esther Dyson's PC Forum.
I'm still here at the Enterprise 2.0 Conference in Boston doing some interviews (we just got done taping one with SpikeSource CEO Kim Polese and it will go up soon).
Yesterday, while at CMP's Enterprise 2.0 conference on Boston's waterfront, not only did I have the opportunity to interview Cisco's senior vice president of emerging technology Marthin De Beer about Cisco's TelePresence system, I was able to conduct the interview over a TelePresence connection.
Yesterday, some folks here at CNET Networks asked if I had anything to say about Jerry Yang replacing Terry Semel as CEO at Yahoo. Yahoo's media relations site lists Yang as co-founder and "Chief Yahoo!.
Congratulations to the boys over at RedMonk -- James Governor, Stephen O'Grady, and Michael Coté -- who, in that order, landed 1-2-3 atop Technobabble 2.0's Top 50 Analyst Blogger ratings (well above heavyweight Gartner whose best showing was #41).
ZDNet multimedia wingman Matt Conner and I are at CMP's Enterprise 2.0 conference today and tomorrow looking for interesting video opportunities.
In his recent commentary at Slate.com, Harry McCracken notes that Google's Gears could be the technology that 'augurs the death of Microsoft.