Tens of thousands of low-income seniors, people with disabilities, and working people are being forced out of their Silicon Valley homes.
See why so many bright people are having such a hard time finding true intimacy and how you can avoid the same fate…
While there may be similarities, not all “startup founders” are the same. Here’s why.
The recent proposal to split California into six states shows the problem with ballot initiatives as a means of shaping public policy.
Will HBO’s new sitcom escape the two dimensional man traps of ‘Entourage’ and ‘Mad Men’? Argun Ulgen wonders.
Rick Mandler breaks down the absurdity of Tom Perkins’ comparison of persecution of the 1% to Nazi anti-semitism.
“Brogramming” culture is real, and is really bad for men, women, and business in general. Alyssa Royse explains why, blow by blow.
Internet Radio phenomenon Kimo Balthazer is up to his tricks again, posting on his site: Bad News: EnvisionInk Does Not Seem to Want Choy & Finkelman Back, Good News: Here is a Picture of Ben & Jerry, Zoom & Spread Viral
Kimo Balthazer’s internet radio show, This Is Rage, has two very special guests on air today — Ben and Jerry, the two kidnappers trying to negotiate the deal of a lifetime.
This is how CEO’s bicker: “Surely your plan can’t be that easy,” says Choy. “Compared to being shot dead in the next two hours, I’d call it a plan worth trying,” replied Finkelman.
Being a CEO of a major corporation is an almost impossible job. When your kidnappers have to call into your Board of Directors meeting on your behalf, it’s just another day at the office.
Hoodie One had a name, it was Dennis Swerlow. Hoodie Two had one as well, it was Sam Kisinski. Together they had to decide what to do with a botched kidnapping and two hostages.
“Silicon Valley parties are notoriously dour.” So begins This is Rage. We will be serializing the book, chapter by chapter. This is chapter one.
Kalimah Priforce wonders: where are the startups of color?
In Part 1 of his essay, Liam Day traced the history of the data revolution from the factory floor to baseball’s front offices and beyond. In Part 2, he examines the fear of data.
Aaron Swartz will be “posthumously honored for crusading for open access rights to documents on the Internet.”