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D.C. lobbyist Scott Cleland is paid by AT&T, Comcast, Verizon, and others to assail Google, which he does on a daily basis. Now his adversary is fighting back--at least a little.
Turns out, according to some developers, that the only way to get your hands on a prereleased iPad is to build it a special sealed bunker of its very own, with darkened windows and a chain so it can't get up and walk away on you. People, we are NOT making this up. Also, we dish the dish on Viacom vs. YouTube; get a good, long look at Windows Phone 7; and yeah, Molly's mad about the Android 2.1 delay. No surprise.
Rafe Needleman loves the Demo conference but says it needs to adapt to the times. He offers some suggestions on how to do that.
Pay-for-play has been around ever since the first kid in a garage wanted a quick and easy way to become a rock star. It never works.
After 13 years, Demo producer and host Chris Shipley is stepping down, making way for VentureBeat editor Matt Marshall.
Stephan Jenkins wants people to know he loves albums. But he says an act's Web site can supply the cohesive artistic package that albums once delivered.
With both events scheduled to start Monday, many press, as well as venture capitalists and others are having to choose which one to attend.
Yes, we have no payola
In The Cult of the Amateur, Andrew Keen's jeremiad against all-things-Internet, he repeats the RIAA's argument that piracy is responsible for the problems facing the music industry. But his argument's too simplistic.