As I analyze the industry, I’ve become increasingly aware that Android serves two roles.
The recipe that won Microsoft its once-dominant stance in the market is not the recipe that will again make the company relevant.
Good books allow the imagination to powerfully experience a story. Books in the digital age have an opportunity to capitalize on these experiences.
Developers need to strike the right balance between offering free updates and charging for major overhauls.
Internet access, and in my case, broadband, is often taken for granted. When you don’t have the same access, you quickly realize how valuable it is.
We’re in the middle of a 50-year journey. The first 25 years were spent bringing computing to business customers. The next 25 years will be about bringing computing to the masses.
A smartwatch needs to add to the reasons I wear a watch. Smart glasses need to add to the reasons I put glasses on my face. These are the challenges for wearable computing.
Even if our basic communication methods don’t change much, we’ll still see new ways of engaging with each other.
TV providers aren’t technology companies. We know the technology and the experience can be so much better.
Tech writers get lots of attention by writing about how they’re switching from the iPhone to Android
Windows Phone and BlackBerry may get the popular apps from the big developers, but these platforms suffer from a lack of long-tail apps — the driving strength for the appeal of iOS and Android.
When developing countries get their hands on the profound power of having the Internet in their pocket, it will not transform how they work, play, and learn — it will revolutionize it.