Too often, we miss opportunities to leverage our history in modern contexts—despite the fact that we know most audiences freaking love nostalgia. Check out a few tips on making that old stuff buzz anew.
A new survey finds that most IT pros expect to upgrade to Windows 10 soon. Also: Why you should give your session description a closer look.
The growing popularity of server-side software container platforms like Docker and CoreOS could have been hurt by market fragmentation. But instead of letting that happen, a number of tech-industry players joined forces in the newly launched Open Container Project, which has the Linux Foundation's backing.
Eyeing the opportunity to add the term "thought leader" to your resume? Perhaps a curated newsletter written under your own name—rather than your association's—could do the trick. Principled Innovation's Jeff De Cagna highlights the lessons he's gained from launching his own newsletter.
Multiple trade groups representing independent musicians and labels have warned their members not to sign up for Apple's soon-to-launch streaming service. The reason? The contract essentially lets the company give away indie-label music for free over a three-month period.
After years of hesitation about allowing cellphones on the links, the U.S. Golf Association is permitting them for the first time at the event. But spectators will definitely not be allowed to use the live-streaming features of Periscope or Meerkat.
Proprietary software tends to be an easier sell than open source software, but that conversation is starting to change. The needs may be different from a traditional software platform, but the benefits definitely should give it a place in the conversation.
A new website created by the advocacy group North Texans for Natural Gas aims to jab its many celebrity critics—using memes and quizzes—in an effort to promote fracking.
Go beyond your automatic scheduling and dive deep into the performance of your social activity. Plus: An annual review of logo design trends.
Roughly two years after ending a similar fight with the city of San Francisco, CTIA: The Wireless Association has sued the nearby city of Berkeley over an ordinance that it says would require the industry to falsely claim that cellphones put users at risk of radiation exposure.