You know that little game where corporations like Netflix, TiVo and Amazon.com try to "recommend" products they think will appeal to you? That process is based on meticulously crafted algorithms that apply artificial intelligence to retail choices.
I know what you're thinking. This party is a set-up. You're going to be on the hot seat. Don't worry one little bit about that. I made strict rules that you are not to be bullied, and I plan to enforce them. Everyone must act respectfully toward you or they will be asked to leave.
Cullen Hoback's film takes us down a rabbit hole to try and answer the question: Is privacy dead? In the process, he exposes us to a massive civil liberties nightmare.
Anything is possible. But you must believe in yourself before others can believe in you. You must be willing to get in the game, to make mistakes, to learn from them and then to move on, wiser and stronger.
More conversations about TV might be taking place on Facebook than on Twitter, but is that really the right way for marketers to compare the two platforms?
Facebook is floundering under the weight of its own scorched earth policy towards privacy. This policy has created a growing base of disenchanted users that could cause the company to come crashing down a lot sooner than people realize.
WARNING: 77-year-old female may enter store. Considered armed (with iPad) and extremely frustrated. Avoid eye contact but, if engaged, approach with caution. Suspect will repeatedly insist iPad is 'broken.'
Film: Terms and Conditions May Apply (2013) Cast includes: Orson Scott Card, Raymond Kurzweil, Joe Lipari, Mark Zuckerberg Director: Cullen Hoback (Fr...
Every July 4th, we remember George Washington, Thomas Jefferson, Theodore Roosevelt and Abraham Lincoln, the hallowed presidents etched into Mount Rushmore. What if we replace the four men with the most influential people of our generation?
According to a recent Reuters article, Facebook inadvertently exposed the email addresses and phone numbers of approximately 6 million people to unaut...
A conversation recorded between Lt. Gen. Keith B. Alexander, director of the National Security Agency, and Mark Zuckerberg, CEO of Facebook.
How many men and women are ready to commit to marriage at 21? Remember, the only time you can change a man is when he's in diapers. The Princeton mom's retro rhetoric is reminiscent of the "ring by spring" mandate for coeds to get engaged by graduation.
Thank you Steve Jobs, and Bill Gates, and Mark Zuckerberg for making Schadenfreude convenient. It's as if we are enjoying the spectacle so much that we haven't noticed the cameras are now pointed at us. Who is laughing now?
Mark Zuckerberg's widely reviled, rapidly dissolving DC lobby group heralds itself as the bringer of "different and innovative tactics" to the usual Beltway brand of back room politicking. How did so many smart, powerful people so thoroughly screw up such a simple and straightforward task?
Fwd.us' lobbying approach reflects the worst of DC-style politics: it's cynical, it's transactional, and it's predicated on using critically important social and ecological issues as pawns in a chess game. Worse for Mark Zuckerberg, it's ineffective.