Larry Dignan

Larry Dignan is Editor in Chief of ZDNet and SmartPlanet as well as Editorial Director of ZDNet's sister site TechRepublic.

Rachel King

Rachel King is a staff writer for ZDNet based in San Francisco.

Zack Whittaker

Zack Whittaker writes for ZDNet, CNET, and CBS News. He is based in New York City.

Latest Posts

HiveLive launches enterprise community platform

HiveLive has joined the growing number of companies focused on delivering social software, or a community platform with wikis, blogs, and forums, to enterprises. HiveLive calls itself as “the first community platform to seamlessly integrate social networks with information networks.

November 4, 2007 by Dan Farber


Socialtext gets new CEO and $9.5 million in funding

Socialtext co-founder Ross Mayfield has stepped down as CEO of the enterprise wiki company and is handing the reins to Eugene Lee, a well-seasoned tech executive who has spent time at Adobe, Cisco, Banyan Systems and was a co-founder of Beyond Inc. (acquired by Banyan).

November 4, 2007 by Dan Farber


Aggregate Knowledge launches Pique Discovery Network

Aggregate Knowledge launched a major update to its service that aggregates user data from retail and media partners and presents consumers with relevant products and content as they peruse Web pages.The company renamed its service the Pique Discovery Network and added new capabilities, such as targeted product and content placements in emails and through affiliate channels.

November 4, 2007 by Dan Farber

1 Comment

OpenSocial unleashed into the wild

Now that OpenSocial has been partially release into the wild, the effects on the ecosystem are being felt. TechCrunch reported on a hack of an application on Plaxo's OpenSocial-compliant host.

November 3, 2007 by Dan Farber


The computer orgasm. Is it real or is everyone just faking it?

Guest post: Chris Matyszczyk finds it odd that nearly a third of single Americans feel that the Internet is “sufficient companionship” and about the same percentage of young Americans would sell their name for a piffling $100,000.Research shows that there are basically only two types of people.

November 2, 2007 by Chris Matyszczyk