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A kerfuffle erupts over claims and disavowals of claims related to an article on suggestions for start-ups presenting at TechCrunch 50.
TechCrunch founder said that while there was little choice of when to schedule TechCrunch 50, he thinks that Demo is an antiquated pay-to-play model.
E-mail overload is a fact of life but there are already existing solutions. What's missing is real commitment from the likes of Microsoft and IBM, et al.
Facebook COO Sheryl Sandberg says the company looks forward to you having "80,000 friends...100,000 friends." That couldn't have anything to do with advertising, could it?
It's easy to be disliked and ignored, but it's quite another to be hated and obsessed over.
Year-end stats indicate that Facebook won't pass MySpace's traffic until early 2010 at current growth rates, and that MySpace is notably ahead in the "engagement" department.
TechCrunch has broken the mold on media, or has it?
Is the future of media to really focus on the things that matter: original reporting in one's core competence and commentary for everything else?
According to Andrew Keen, Silicon Valley entrepreneurs want success more than their European counterparts. But passion, organization, resolve, and luck also come into the picture.
Evidence suggests that Google's search results are no longer "determined automatically by a computer program." Does it matter?