All posts in tag: technology

Claude Fischer Cell phone etiquette

People have been complaining about bad cell phone behavior for years. What are the 21st century’s Emily Post rules for cell phones and texting? (For the millennials: Emily Post was the great doyenne of etiquette and manners advice in the 20th century. Her descendants still produce advice books under her name. And … More >

Catherine Ceniza Choy No longer useless: Liberal arts education in a digital age

Last week, two on-line articles published on the same day, July 29th, in Forbes Magazine caught my attention. The first, entitled “America’s Top Colleges Ranking 2015,” by Forbes staff writer Caroline Howard, opened with the following: “The No. 1 FORBES Top College 2015 is Pomona College, followed by Williams College and Stanford … More >

Brian Carver Citizens, appeal to the courts: Free your documents

Several federal judges across the country will be receiving some unusual mail on Friday. Piles of postcards will arrive on their desks written not by litigants before their courts or by lawyers working on someone else’s behalf, but written by ordinary citizens concerned about PACER, the electronic system intended to … More >

Lisa Ho Privacy vs. privacy

It’s common to see privacy pitted against security in the form of the question: “How much privacy are we willing to give up for security?” Some call the security vs. privacy debate a false choice, and suggest the debate is actually liberty vs. security, or liberty vs. control, or privacy … More >

Steve Blank How To Think Like an Entrepreneur: The Inventure Cycle

The Lean Startup is a process for turning ideas into commercial ventures. Its premise is that startups begin with a series of untested hypotheses. They succeed by getting out of the building, testing those hypotheses and learning by iterating and refining minimal viable products in front of potential customers.

That’s all well and … More >

Claude Fischer Old days, fast times

There’s a lot of discussion about speed these days – from the possible advantage of seconds that some users on the internet would get were broadband “net neutrality” to go away to the market-disrupting micro-mini-milli-second competition among “flash mob” stock traders to debates over the speed-up “bullet trains” might provide. … More >

Jeremy Adam Smith Does technology really cut us off from other people?

Smarthphones and social media are changing our daily lives and our society. It’s now normal to see two people at a dinner table fiddling with their phones—and why not? They probably first met each other through their phones, on a dating site like OKCupid.

But are digital devices and social … More >

Steve Blank How to be Smarter than Your Investors — Continuous Customer Discovery

Teams that build continuous customer discovery into their DNA will become smarter than their investors, and build more successful companies.

Awhile back I blogged about Ashwin, one of my ex-students wanted to raise a seed round to build Unmanned Aerial Vehicles (drones) with a Hyper-spectral camera and fly it over farm fields collecting hyper-spectral images. … More >

Jeremy Adam Smith Where to find love on Facebook

This piece was co-authored with Emiliana Simon-Thomas.

What’s the most popular emotion in the world? Well, on Facebook at least, the answer is clear: It’s love.

How do we know that? Because the UC Berkeley Greater Good Science Center worked with Facebook to develop a new set of animated emoticons to express … More >

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