Shaun Connolly is off vacation and has joined with Ringside Networks.
Start-up to launch Tuesday with server that runs Facebook applications and lets developers add social-networking features to existing Web sites.
Start-up is shaking up the social-networking market well before it has hit commodity status, challenging the notion that open source can't innovate.
Still in stealth mode, a company looks to use open source to make it easier to build social applications on the Web.
The Curiosity Mars rover will be on its own when it attempts to land on the red planet, but scientists and engineers hope to have a ringside seat thanks to an aging NASA science satellite.
Ringside got stood up at the altar, and that should serve as a cautionary tale for anyone eager to sell out too easily in a recessionary economy.
What happens when you go ringside with some of the best open-source business minds in the industry? A great new company is born.
Samsung's head of marketing in Australia says that when the company launched ads mocking Apple fanboys, it was "a tipping point." He loves seeing fanboy wars.
Microblogging site partners with online media sites to deliver a wide range of stories, images, and videos that can be previewed from within tweets.
Why is it so hard to find good people, or a good deal? Perhaps the answer is in search or, rather, in finding.