It seems Scott Adams, the man behind Dilbert, might have a thin skin. He has reportedly confessed to going onto a message board and using a fake handle to address his critics.
The Web site for the iconic comic strip invites readers to submit their own endings to strips, as well as other interactive elements.
Dilbert today deals with open source. Check it out.
New product for Office is aimed at getting more people within each business to use Redmond's software.
Dilbert cartoonist is making significant personal contributions to discourse on the economy, but he needs to learn how to distinguish good arguments from bad ones.
Hiccups with Apple Aperture and D300 raw...Canon G9 image quality...a decade of open-source...Dilbert discovers virtualization...Mike Olson leaves Sleepycat...Getty troubles.
Scott Adams, creator of the popular comic strip, spills his guts to News.com about his plans to become a Web mogul and conquer the business world--all from a nice cozy cubicle, of course.
The search engine's latest home-page artwork showcases the comic-strip antihero, his pinecone-haired boss and his wacky co-workers.
Vermel is crazy about football.
The search directory partners with syndicate United Media to add comics such as "Dilbert" and "Peanuts" to its content lineup.