Far too often, I begin my day by walking into my office, sitting down, signing in, and jumping straight into the fray.
Why do news websites like NYTimes.com, FinancialTimes.com, and ESPN.com continue posting articles on social media that require you to be a subscriber to view the entire article?
For years, I have relied on the various and sundry job boards to supply quality creative candidates.
When my co-workers try to schedule meetings with me or my team in the morning, they nearly always find it impossible.
The Harvard Business Review just ran a piece by Umair Haque called “The Social Media Bubble” in which Haque likens growing social media buzz to the subprime trading that put our banking institutions into the death spin they’re still trying to recover from (a great read…make sure you take the time to do so).
Last week, a few days before heading out of town to South By Southwest in Austin, I ordered a box of Kodak’s (relatively) new handheld HD cameras, the Zi8.
When I graduated from college in 1997, I had a degree in Ecological Anthropology and Writing under one arm, and a driving passion to jump headlong into the publishing game.
Drop what you are doing right now, for about 3 minutes, and you can help build a technology lab for a locally-led primary school in Tanzania.
I fell into my career in design by circumstance and fortune, and certainly had no great plans to be doing what I’m doing now when it all started.
This should be subtitled: “Even when that good thing really, really pisses you off to begin with.” Yesterday was a bit of a rough day for me.
If there’s one thing that has become clear to me, it’s that the world can use as many people as possible linking arm in arm to fight against social and economic decay.
Facebook has just made a bunch of significant updates today, most notably opening “up access to the content and methods for sharing through…status, Notes, Links (what we used to call Posted Items), and Video…” Not sure if you read the article awhile back over at AllFacebook, but Nick called it a few weeks back.
Pawning sites like Crowdspring, Bootb.com, GeniusRocket, Worth1000.com and 99designs off as “crowdsourcing design networks” is covering the wolf in sheep’s clothing.
Every service provider, regardless of their discipline, has at one point or another performed great service for a client only to have them call back a month later saying something broke.