“I’m back,” announced David Churbuck in the headline of his latest blog entry. He just recovered from a blogging hiatus and software meltdown that took his site down for a month.
I love chile peppers. I have eight varieties growing in my garden. I cook with them and eat them straight.
When you think of paddles, you think of scenic outdoors while traveling efficiently and elegantly through water. Though this is a different sort of paddling trip.
“There is something about the personal blog, yourname.com, where you control everything and get to do whatever the hell pleases you.” That’s according to Fred Wilson, in an essay about a New York renaissance in personal blogging.
The Atlantic published recently some great historical (as of this writing) essays about two staples of the Internet: pop-up ads and email (aka “cockroach”).
“Do you know what you are having?…Girl or boy?” That’s the first question I get when I tell people we’re expecting a newborn, or when they see Laura’s bump.
I battle continuously hackers seeking to embed hidden backlinks in my website code to game and gain Google search engine visibility for various e-commerce websites.
I published recently a post about smart phone apps needing better offline modes given the poor reliability of wireless signals, especially in major cities like New York.
I’m delighted to see my favorite retailer, Costco, rank second in Glassdoor’s latest poll of the Top 25 Companies for Compensation & Benefits.
“The higher up you go in an organization, the harder it is to stay in touch with what’s really happening on the front lines,” says strategy consultant Douglas Wilson.
The excitement of mobile computing suggests a utopia with always-on cloud connections, and apps that don’t need to function offline.
Some commuter friends from Jersey and Philly were lamenting how New York City’s Pennsylvania Station, once among the world’s grandest railroad stations, had become the Seventh Circle of Hell.
I recently helped a talented friend develop a plan to raise his professional game, rally his colleagues and make a bigger impact toward his company’s goals.