Bill Maher will host a new Amazon-produced show about, what else... books, movies and music. Do you think Bill will where clothes from the Amazon store?
Mitch Ratcliffe blogs about the constantly changing boundary between media and life, the businesses that live on that border, and the meaning of all this change to society and the economy.
A year ago, I predicted Apple would grow market share by about one percent in 2005, as well as launch a multi-OS system.
Jeff Jarvis points to a journalist frustrated by his organization's lack of innovation and asks "how do we get the past and future to meet"?
Google's going into radio advertising. The company has converted the real estate maxim "Location, location, location" into a virtual version that's all about growing inventory.
Mark Cuban's calling for tiered service in broadband networks. It's already there, the telcos just don't want you to think about it.
I'll be talking to a large gathering of middle-school math and science students about career opportunities? What would you tell them? Your suggestions welcome!
China claims its developers capture more than 60 percent of the country's computer gaming revenue. Even if it is an exaggeration, it's a shot across the bow of U.S. and European developers.
The flaws of Wikipedia, the recent and exciting example of what a World Wide Web can become, are the same mistakes of inexperience that marks writers and societies. More views, more discipline and greater transparency can make it an important departure from the past, but the signs aren't good.
Remember freedom of speech? It's going away fast.
Attention data is valuable and little understood. When someone makes it simple to contribute attention data for even small compensation, they'll break the market open.