People change the way we live, but so do things. We now talk about the "Internet of Things," where our home and work machines are all connected to the Internet.
From bus to ferry to van to boat, we journey from city to where the waters meet, and beyond to village to tributary and jungle. Ants of all sizes claim the earth on which we sweat and stink. The power's out; the water's off. We make do with candles and beer.
As I noted in last week's Benzinga interview, China is our number one concern for 2016 and it didn't take too long for that premise to play out.
Usually, TV changes slowly. Distribution contracts are long. Rapid change is rare. But in 2015 something unusual happened, and 2016 will be a much better year for TV viewers as a result.
Our strictly controlled airspace will soon become a society in the sky. Much like Star Wars, there is already a battle between the good and the evil, as the feds and the states try to police and regulate drones.
There's been a clear movement toward cable cutting, and the data says that people dropping their cable subscription will only accelerate in 2016.
Having managed crises and public relations disasters for the past three decades, I can't help but see the headlines through a particular lens. Suffice it to say, as far as PR goes, 2015 did not disappoint.
The National Retail Federation recently estimated that 2015 holiday gift card sales will reach nearly $26 billion. By my own calculations, that means the world's 7.3 billion inhabitants will each have about $3.50 to spend on a gift of their choosing beginning December 26.
Olivia Sanabia plays Kelly Quinn in Amazon's new series ...
For those who hold out hope of finding a magic carpet spun of gossamer gold, look no further: it hangs from the beams of a grand light-flooded port warehouse, Bordeaux's Museum of Contemporary Art.
Recently, I interviewed NCCD's Chief Program Officer Dr. Jesse Russell, who has been educating juvenile justice and child welfare stakeholders alike o...
In the early 1960s, Tom Beuthien was called in for the unheard of--an exit interview at Ford Tractor. "Nobody ever leaves Ford," he was told by the bewildered HR guy. Beuthien replied that a book asked him to ask himself one question.
Any legislative roadblock that makes it harder for business to operate in the state will have harmful long-term effects for Ohio's economy and environment. Until Ohio fixes this flawed law, the state will have to sit on the sidelines while others it by.
Nothing makes my mom prouder than when she hears me introduced as a "Best Selling Author." Know who else is impressed? Prospects and clients. The title "Best Selling Author" doesn't go away, and in my experience has never lost its luster.
More than half a decade ago, I wrote some thoughts about the future of comedy in the digital age. Without much modesty I can say that some of my asses...
However brilliant Jeff Bezos may be, the public should recognize that his success has come with a huge helping hand from the taxpayers. He has received in the neighborhood of $4 billion in subsidies from taxpayers over the last two decades to help his business grow.