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The recession may be comparatively kind to technology, and particularly open source.
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.
Solar-powered bus shelters; Auto Xprize inspires 100 MPG cars; Planktos looks for a new plan; Americans want clean but costly clean energy; Suniva scores another solar cell supply deal for India; emerging solar scams; LED lighting for NYC.
There may be signs of trouble elsewhere in the U.S. economy, but he and other industry watchers say e-commerce and venture capital opportunities are still looking relatively strong.
All digital businesses share the same problems...and opportunities, as a recent Economist article illustrates.
Financiers and entrepreneurs try to get a read on how climate policies will take shape, while technology to concentrate wind to make more power is picking up.
Open source has won, but what this means depends on the open-source community becoming less ideological about licensing and more pragmatic about how to extend open-source benefits well beyond software.
Start-up will help people distribute, say, $5 a month automatically among favorite Web sites, hoping the idea will catch on now that content providers are "desperate enough."
Eric Schmidt and Craig Mundie will serve to advise the Obama administration on matters of science, technology, and innovation.
Guilty verdict issued in Pirate Bay file-swapping case. Also, human error blamed for Amazon's delisting of gay and lesbian books, and Google finally feels recession's pain.