Sarah Bryar was appointed CEO of Rivet & Sway, a Seattle based online eyewear boutique that caters exclusively for women earlier this year. Bryar is the former Vice President of product at the company, and before that she worked as general manager of ParentMap and at Amazon.com.
I've followed Twitter from its inception, but there was plenty about the company that hasn't been revealed -- at least until now.
This sordid tale is of far more than academic interest for me: My parents were imprisoned at Auschwitz. I'd be horrified to discover their uniforms advertised on eBay or anywhere else.
It's a state. It's a city. It's a country. It's a movie producer, a real estate broker, a publisher, a wholesaler, a fashion house, a distributor of anything and everything. It's really anything you want it to be.
When even the government can no longer be trusted to tell the truth, where can Americans go to find out what's important and what should be covered?
Bad technology does not mean HealthCare.gov is bad policy. But bad technology can destroy good policy.
In the old days (like yesterday) building a startup venture was a process based on 19th-century ideas. Typically in a startup it has an idea, puts tog...
It would be interesting to look out how some of the high-flying technology stocks have performed in an effort to determine whether or not there may be some froth building up in stock prices.
The marching orders "think like an Industrialist" and Amazon's Mechanical Turk destroyed my integrity in just an afternoon. I'm still trying to figure out the cheapest way to get it back.
Twitter and Royal Mail go public in a similar time frame, and while nothing about them seems similar at all, maybe their futures are more linked than not.
The priceless touch from fingertips belonging to my beloved's hands... Witnessing the result of the manipulation of molten precious metal into handcra...
A Snip in Time Saves Nine... Billion humans from occupying Earth simultaneously, is the point behind World Vasectomy Day, reports Caroline Winter et a...
"I've written a couple thousand comic scripts and a dozen or so short stories in prose," Chuck Dixon says, but he never attempted a novel -- until he was given a deadline of only a month to do it in.
Why would a loaded geek, deep into Silicon valley dreams, venture out into the media world, especially around the time when media houses are collapsing like a house of cards?