If you are a technology company not named Apple, then the answer to this question is vital to your future.
Is Google a benign and helpful information company, or is it a massive advertising agency that spies on consumers and puts our privacy and civil liberties at risk? It’s all a matter of perception.
Is it such a stretch to imagine a world in which devices like Google’s glasses are legal while driving, so long as they adhere to operational strictures based on careful research?
What I need now is a web-based RSS reader from a company that’s big enough to not fold anytime soon and popular enough to get included with third-party services.
Why aren’t there better smartphone apps for serious travelers?
Apple’s removal of the satirical iOS game Sweatshop from its App Store continues a dangerous precedent of censorship.
Can we have a calm conversation about SimCity for a moment?
In August 2011, I outlined why I believed that Chrome was more important to Google than Android. At first blush, this sounds kind of crazy, but when you look at the bigger strategic picture it makes sense.
Isn’t it cute: a tiny black box with sleek, chrome-grille sides that looks a little like Apple’s Mac Mini, you know, if you pinch out the corners and squint.
I can’t help but feel bad for EA Maxis. This is SimCity we’re talking about, one of EA’s flagship properties. Let it be an object lesson to others: You can’t do this stuff half-baked.
I don’t mean to sound like a curmudgeon, except yes I do: Being Richard Garriott isn’t enough to persuade me to hand someone cash to make a game.
Apologies in advance for the rant, but AT&T’s response to the controversy over cell phone unlocking really gets under my skin.