Mike Arrington of TechCrunch led the penultimate BloggerCon IV session on the topic of core values for bloggers (and podcasters + vloggers). The Doc Searls Docnography notes from the session are here, and the downloadable podcast is here.
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Larry Dignan and other IT industry experts, blogging at the intersection of business and technology, deliver daily news and analysis on vital enterprise trends.
Larry Dignan is Editor in Chief of ZDNet and SmartPlanet as well as Editorial Director of ZDNet's sister site TechRepublic.
Andrew Nusca is a former writer-editor for ZDNet and contributor to CNET. During his tenure, he was the editor of SmartPlanet, ZDNet's sister site about innovation.
Rachel King is a staff writer for ZDNet based in San Francisco.
The post-lunch session at BloggerCon IV was led by Lance Knobel, focusing on poltics and blogging. In the nature of an unconference like BloggerCon, the approach to the topic will be protean, not fixed.
Elisa Camahort, representing Blogher, led the BloggerCon IV discussion on gender issues. Here is Elisa's description for the session.
John Palfrey from the Berkman Center at the Harvard Law School led a discussion about how to making money through blogging. Here is his lead in to the topic:If you are a blogger, how do you go about making some money from your work?
In opening remarks to a sparse early morning crowd at BloggerCon IV, Dave Winer discussed software development and users. "Developing software is very hard work, not everyone can do it," Dave said.
The wrap up discussion--dubbed the Post Game Show--of the first day of BloggerCon IV was led by the Docnographer and Cluetrainer himself Doc Searls. Docnographic notes, by substitute scribe Dave Winer, of the session are here, and we have a downloadable podcast of the session.
The last session of the first day of BloggerCon IV was led by Lisa Williams (pictured below) on the topic of the emotional life of weblogs. Most bloggers are desert islands, isolated rather than connected to others.
Niall Kennedy led a BloggerCon discussion on standards for users, which he described as follows on his site: In the online world we rely on a few standards to make life easy for users. The W3C activity around HTML provides a common base for implementors and authors.
Chris Pirillo led the first afternoon discussion at BloggerCon on the "power of users." Doc Searls notes on the discussion are here, and you can listen to the podcast from this page or download it.
The second discussion session at BloggerCon was led by Jay Rosen, associate professor of journalism at NYU. Rosen listed several questions and topics to kick off the discussion.