Are we really OK with operating under the assumption that people can’t change and mature over the years?
If you haven’t been to your local library in awhile, then you might be in for a pleasant surprise.
Sites like Facebook and Google exert massive control over what we read and see. Maybe it’s time to start bypassing them.
In a single stroke, Apple made computers fun, vibrant, hip, and personable again.
Google’s popular email service gets its first major redesign since 2011.
We need to get over any notion we might have that online services like Netflix are neutral platforms, or platforms that care about us.
This is truly a brave new world in which we live.
User interface widgets should be clear, concise, and never demand more of the user’s time than absolutely necessary.
If you miss the way Rdio’s queue worked, Google Play Music has you covered.
Maybe someday, something will come along that matches Rdio’s simplicity and elegance, but I’m not holding my breath.
The experience of listening to music is so much more than simply the music’s audio fidelity.
Blog networks can be powerful tools, but they’re only as good as the support they offer their bloggers, and there’s plenty of room for improvement there.
Sites reveal new commenting policies that are necessary because comments suck.
I like Medium from a certain design and technical perspective, but I have no plans to ever write there.
Apparently, neither the British government nor the news media understand how computers actually work.
A situation that reveals just how little accountability Google has to us, their users.
Google Reader has always had a small, but pretty vocal group of supporters, and I’m one of them.