On our 1200th episode, we give you special, unprecedented access inside the inner workings of the show. Or, put more accurately, we screw it up a lot. In the news, what little there is post-iPad hangover, a federal appeals court ruled that the FCC lacks the authority to regulate ISPs, Microsoft's Pink project is a collection of cute words coming out April 12, and it's raining tablets.
Tr.im creator Eric Woodward is bitter about Bit.ly, and not completely without cause.
The I4i Chairman Loudon Owen joins us to talk about why it's suing Microsoft to prevent selling Word as it is currently. Sounds like I4i wouldn't mind cash. Also Tr.im is back. And Molly takes them to task for being babies.
The i4i Chairman Loudon Owen joins us to talk about why they're suing Microsoft to prevent selling Word as it is currently. Sounds like they wouldn't mind cash. Also Tr.im is back. And Molly takes them to task for being babies. And Vance gets a Corvette for $14 a month. Or would. If GM honored it's bad math.
Launch of a new link shortening service shines a light on shortener policies.
A new study shows that Internet Explorer 8 is the most secure browser in the world. Who paid for the study? Guess. We also uncover the Twitter mafia and a new alliance to fight malware. And Molly's dream of running her car on chickens comes closer to re
Trends in real-time information and the desire to archive offer a window into business opportunities for Twitter.
It was costly and not worth the effort to compete with Twitter fave Bitly, according to a post by parent company Nambu Networks.
Emergency database will let dead URL shortening services--or at least their short URLs--come back to life.
Company announced just days ago it was going to shut down, but a new company blog post says it will continue to run until it's sold--whenever that happens.