According to a survey of luxury apartment renters, only a small number found their apartments online.
Google's secrecy is frustrating all of its constituents: here are ten questions for Google.
What questions should Google be asked? Contribute your questions.
Google Q & A: contribute your questions.
Visa, MasterCard, American Express, Discover, Bank of America, Chase, Citigroup and PayPal are participating in the newly formed “Financial Coalition Against Child Pornography.
Dell’s multi-year software distribution deal with Google, announced this week, follows its recent agreement with AMD to begin using AMD chips.
Nicholas Carr laments a blogospheric lynch mob regarding the O'Reilly Web 2.0 trademark controversy (see my "Web 2.0 architecture of participation belied by Web 2.0 tussle").
During a Q & A at a Goldman Sachs conference in Las Vegas yesterday, Google revealed ad product development concepts the company is working on for future rollouts
Nicholas Carr’s “Now let’s bury the myth
The Museum of Sex, with curated exhibits at its flagship Fifth Avenue museum in Manhattan, launched a Web 2.0 social posting and tagging site, the "MoSexIndex", described as a community-driven web site that lists the best sex sites on the web, as determined by its community of users.
Tom Raftery has posted a cease and desist letter he says the not-for-profit IT@Cork networking organisation for IT professionals received from lawyers for O'Reilly publishers demanding the organisation cease using the term Web 2.0 in the title of their upcoming conference.
With the world living and reacting on Internet time, the mode and timing of publication debuts become strategic decisions with financial and intellectual property implications. I wrote about two different print magazine publications this week and their differing strategies regarding issue debuts in print versus online: Nylon and Wired.
I asked last weekend if "crowdsourcing" would be the next Web 2.0 buzzword: The buzzing may have gegun.
Yahoo and eBay formed a cross-promotional pact designed to boost their position against Microsoft and Google, according to Reuters.
Three months after the Motion Picture Association of America expanded its courtroom battles against unauthorized movie file downloading and began suing informational Web services, in addition to sites actually enabling unauthorized movie file sharing, Torrentspy has responded with a countersuit, of sorts.