I was at the Under the Radar event last week, which showcases Web 2.0 companies, meaning they have something to do with consumers, multimedia data types, social networking, RSS, AJAX drag and drop, some Flash, mashups, attitude and fuzzy business models.
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Earlier today, here at the Identity Mashup Conference being put on by the Harvard Law School's Berkman Center for Internet and Society, I moderated a panel discussion where the panelists contemplated what happens once software developers start to mashup disaggregated chunks of identity data into browser-based applications that we probably can't even begin to imagine.
In the last three years, EMC has acquired 27 company, spending about $4.7 billion.
As I carted my technology (computer, podcasting gear, and digital camera) on a wheelie (to save my back) from the public parking in Cambridge, down Massachusetts Ave. to the Identity Mashup Conference at Harvard's Law School where the content is all about such issues as identity, trust, who are you?
Tom Foremski has the scoop on Sun's forthcoming layoffs. The axe is scheduled to fall on Thursday, which is the same day that Jonathan Schwartz will be giving a speech at the Supernova 2006 conference in San Francisco (I'll be there).
Last year, while attending Harvard's Blogging, Journalism and Credibility Conference, MIT Media Labs principal investigator Judith Donath gave one of the best presentations I've ever seen. I wrote it up as Disclosure and avoiding the untruthful sparrow syndrome.
I just finished reading Why hasn't Linux made it mainstream on the desktop? and I think I can answer the question: Because the average consumer cannot walk into their favorite computer store and buy a robust brand-name workstation with Linux pre-installed with their favorite personal productivity software.
Last week the Burton Group Catalyst conference focused on an identity management, from enterprise single sign-on to user-centric identity. This week the "identorati" are gathered together for the Identity Mashup Conference hosted by the Berkman Center for Internet & Society at Harvard Law School.
Face it, digital rights management technology (aka: C.R.
According to ComputerWorld, the White House Office of Management and Budget (OMB) and the Government Accountability Office (GAO) are jointly looking into the data security practices of the Veterans Administration as well as several other agencies. Recently, a computer containing the personal data of over 26.