Clubhouse will do for audio what Twitter, Instagram Stories, and TikTok did for text, images, and video.
Considering a world of memes is uncomfortable, and perhaps explains why journalists want a world of information control. The problem is that we will never be better at this than China.
Information on the Internet is conveyed by memes, which can be anything and everything. The real world impacts are only now being understood.
Journalism cannot afford to be divorced from business realities; that applies to Australia, the New York Times, and even Andreessen Horowitz.
The actions taken by Big Tech have a resonance that goes beyond the context of domestic U.S. politics. Even if they were right, they will still push the world to Internet 3.0.
The pandemic and vaccine rollout have highlighted where the West has lost its way; we need new defaults about information, change, and speed.
Facebook and Twitter represent the v1 of Social Networking; it’s a bad copy of the analog world, whereas v2 is something unique to digital, and a lot more promising.
Airbnb and DoorDash both created new markets where ones did not previously exist; they are startups played on “hard” mode.
Apple is about the integration of hardware and software, but the balance between the two has shifted over time.
What matters about the Congressional report on tech and antitrust is that it exists, not the specific details.