How is it possible that a simple Web site can so infuriate governments the world over, but still remain active?
CBSI's Distinguished Lecturer David Gewirtz hosts ZDNet Government -- ZDNet's politics and policy coffeehouse -- where civics lessons meet technology, nothing is sacred, and everything is fair game.
In addition to hosting the ZDNet Government and ZDNet DIY-IT blogs, CBS Interactive's Distinguished Lecturer David Gewirtz is an author, U.S. policy advisor and computer scientist. He is featured in The History Channel special The President's Book of Secrets, is one of America's foremost cyber-security experts, and is a top expert on saving and creating jobs. He is also director of the U.S. Strategic Perspective Institute as well as the founder of ZATZ Publishing. David is a member of FBI InfraGard, the Cyberwarfare Advisor for the International Association for Counterterrorism & Security Professionals, a columnist for The Journal of Counterterrorism and Homeland Security, and has been a regular CNN contributor, and a guest commentator for the Nieman Watchdog of the Nieman Foundation for Journalism at Harvard University. He is the author of Where Have All the Emails Gone?, the definitive study of email in the White House, as well as How To Save Jobs and The Flexible Enterprise, the classic book that served as a foundation for today's agile business movement.
We're seeing, embodied in Kinect Sports, how some of its capabilities can be stretched, but can't be made to fit all physical activities.
Is, in fact, Julian Assange a terrorist? Or is he something else?
In addition to my posts, a bunch of my fellow bloggers have written some fascinating posts on government-related topics
The President's Book of Secrets takes viewers on a journey inside White House history to unveil staggering information about secrets known only to the President.
Trust can be all that stands between us and terrible circumstance, whether that's the breakup of a family or total, nuclear Armageddon.
Our nation faces risks far greater than a rogue flash drive: Failure to properly safeguard our consumer and industry systems; unwillingness to invest in ongoing security; and ordinary computer users playing with digital weapons of mass destruction.
Before all the turkey runs out and I go back to my normal cranky critic ways, I present to you 17 technologies worth giving thanks for.
The Kinect is truly an amazing device, but it might not be what you expect. Even worse, you might get it home and discover it's not actually usable in your house.
Neighbors. What can you do about them?
No one is forcing us to move our email over to Facebook and this whole issue may be more fuss than substance.
If feature creep goes so far that you wind up in front of the Supreme Court, you've got too many features.
Here's a little tip. If you don't want to feel intimidated and harassed by the government, don't pal around with traitors.
The idea that this guy is going to be going to Washington is just awesome.
In 2011, the House will be run by Republicans, the Senate by Democrats, and the White House by President Obama.
The best of ZDNet, delivered
- 1 Google Voice: A step-by-step primer on ditching your landline while keeping your number
- 2 Google Voice: A cheapskate's guide to cheap VoIP
- 3 Google Voice: How to consolidate your virtual phone numbers
- 4 Google Voice: The ultimate iPhone how-to
- 5 Buy too much Sudafed and you may get a visit from a cop