Rosemary Port, the "Skanks in NYC" blogger, whose name was revealed by Google after a judge's order, says she is angry at the way the company has treated her.
A New York court rules that Vogue cover model Liskula Cohen has a right to learn the identity of a blogger who called her, among other things, a skank.
In Living Stereo is a hi-fi store that sells real, honest-to-god hi-fis, not iPods or home theater in a box systems. If you love music, it's a great place to make it sound better.
Episode 40 of the Digital City, Google's new Chrome OS, and what it means for Netbooks and Microsoft; some not-too-bright cell phone thieves; how Scott semi-scammed a new iPhone 3GS; and some new apps for navigating the NYC Subway system.
According to public records, Apple is pulling in $440 million a year at the 24-hour Manhattan store.
Episode 32 of the Digital City, where we discuss the hurdles for electric cars in NYC, read the tea leaves on new iPhone hardware at WWDC, find out why Craigslist is (sort of) dropping sex ads, and ponder the improbable physics of Star Trek's black holes.
The record biz is in tatters, but tiny shops like NYC's Rainbow Music keep on keeping on.
One of the earliest photos of New York City sold at Sotheby's auction house yesterday.
The mayor's office is expected to give the thumbs-up to office space providers that focus on start-ups and small businesses in the finance and tech sectors.
The city has renovated its official visitors' center to feature touch-screen Google Maps displays, and has also launched a new Web site in conjunction.