Australian Federation Against Copyright Theft, backed by all the major networks, says iiNet has ignored requests to discipline its customers for infringing on film copyrights.
Australian Internet access provider Telstra is using the microblogging service to monitor service interruptions and contact customers about support plans. Will its rivals follow suit?
We discover that the Internet is just as dangerous as outside, which means you need to wear clean underwear. Natali also invents the IPADBJÖRN for all you iPad-wanters who need to use it hands-free. And we declare Donald Bell Emperor Pimp of portable ent
Turns out the Web is dead. Nope, sorry, Chris Anderson from Wired said so, and that's just the way it is. Nevertheless, we discuss. Also, the Chrome OS is about to hit the tablet world like a meteor, you're only getting half the broadband you're paying for, and Microsoft Flight Simulator is back! Darren and Rafe are so excited! Molly and Jason are also here!
In today's show, we find out that the demise of humanity is imminent (or that all of our robot mythology is fundamentally rooted in self-hatred), and the RIM BlackBerry Storm takes the world by drizzle.
On today's show, how future generations will know all too well where they were conceived, thanks to Facebook Places--and yes, it's opt-out and lets your friends check you in, but somehow, I can still find a way to love it. Plus, Intel buys McAfee, Verizon's bringing TV to your iPad (in bed), and Windows 7 is killing it!
Rafe and Tom explore just why those mini Flip type cameras are so popular and whether you should use one.
Executives at three Australian ISPs say that unlimited-access plans just aren't sustainable today and that the U.S. could learn a lesson from Down Under.