Skip to navigation

Monday, January 31, 2005

Soccer Mom Metadata

I saw an entire stick family of decals today on a SoCal SUV (including mom, dad, son, daughter, 2 pet chihuahuas and a labrador; sorry, was manuevering through traffic, no photo), and sure enough, seems folks now are tagging their cars with their families:

This section of our car window stickers catalog is devoted to families and household pets. If you're happy about the home life you've created and want the whole world to know it, you can create your own custom collection of The Original Stick Family Robinson window stickers.

More; more; yet more.

[Update:] Commenter maryh writes "There's been an awful sculptural version of this showing up in the Sundance Catalog...," to wit: Family of Four; The Family Dog; The Family Cat. Derek points out this is ripe for adoption by the gay community; one can build one's stick family however one likes. Finally, for commenter Sunfell who asks "where are the computer stickers?," I can only suggest you might look to Italian charm bracelets as your lifestyle tag vehicle of choice.

He "harnessed the cosmic rays and caused them to operate a motive device;" But Could He Skip Commercials?

Updating Definitions For Meet And Know

Neville Hobson, writing at, points to Christopher Carfi's The Social Customer Manifesto, and The Ever-Shrinking, Ever-Growing Business Blogosphere:

Reason #6537 why business folk should write, podcast, or otherwise communicate often, and in their own voice: your customers, vendors, and partners get to know you before they even meet you, so when you do get together, you already have shared context and can get things done 10x faster than you ever have in the past.

Good stuff, both spots.

2005.01.31 Show Notes

This week's podcast (MP3) looks at protopodcasting, who's reformation is it anyway?, metadata (friend or foe), and a very Wired courtroom.

Plawdcast Feed
Go on, subscribe!

Saturday, January 29, 2005

And Now For A Moment Of Utter Cuteness

Good catch, Jason! Congratulations, and welcome, Miles Jay Shellen.

Friday, January 28, 2005

Weekend Listening

New/notable if you're loading up your 'pod for the weekend:

And when you're done listening, Belly Up To The Bar IV will bring you up to speed on everything else.

President Klau, President Boxer

Is it too early to start printing the Klau for President placards? I think not! (And bear in mind PayPal doesn't care a bit if you're not in Rick's district.) Mad Kane and friends have similar sentiments about California Senator Barbara Boxer.


Another sign that the geek shall inherit the earth: Gymboree has been overrun by robots and space aliens.

Wednesday, January 26, 2005

Cranberry Muffin Probability: HIGH

Just in time for Chris Locke's review of the cover of Hugh Hewitt's book (BLOG) — "Damn, if I'd known I was smashing the old media monopoly, I would've held up Murdoch for a lot more cash that time I kidnapped Anthea Disney" — PR firm Burson-Marsteller is bringing together some smart folks to talk about how Blogs are Rewriting the Rules of Corporate Communications. Festivities commence at 8:00 a.m. tomorrow at the Garden Court Hotel in Palo Alto, and speakers are scheduled to include Chris Shipley, Dan Gillmor, Om Malik, Chris Nolan — and of course a member of Orrick's crisis management team.

Che Moi

A surefire way to wow the local Starbucks and Trader Joe's workforce: T up your toddler in Che Guevara, like the one available here. (Ours, a grandparental gift, is from Interracial Productions, but I can't find it for sale online.)

A surefire way to avoid hassles and (more) tech support shenanigans if you want to get Gmail on your cell phone: tell POP to pop off, just forward the darn stuff.

Monday, January 24, 2005

Today's New Blawg

Clay Conrad's Jurygeek: "All things jury welcomed here." Also check out his Killing off the Jury with Tort Reform.

2005.01.24 Show Notes

Today's podcast (MP3) discusses the sometimes uneasy relationship between bloggers and employers, as well as the corollary: how bloggers can improve the sometimes uneasy relationship between businesses and the world. I also check in on the continuing discussion concerning RSS and commercial or other unlicensed use, plug an event that hopes to turn lawyers into innovators, congratulate someone who's making the Technorati Top 100 safe for plawdcasters, and thank Doc (again).

Plawdcast Feed
Go on, subscribe!

What Do You Do When You're A Wired GC?

A podcast, of course! A.k.a. an audiocast, Legal Sound Check: "Law plus music in less than 7 minutes." And then there were four. More audio goodness, can't wait! Also, don't miss The Wired GC on Robert Scoble, Enemy of Outside Counsel.

Saturday, January 22, 2005

Batten Down The Laches*

MTV News: "Because [podcasting] is so new, a spokesperson for the Recording Industry Association of America had no comment on what the organization's official stance is on podcasters spinning copyrighted music..." [via Dave Winer]


Friday, January 21, 2005

Third Belly's The Charm

Belly Up to the Bar³ is up and super. Also from Kevin, California gets INDUCED??? Pass the pitocin, this could be a bumpy ride.

(How do you know you've become far too accustomed to encountering bizarre things online? When you spot this and don't doubt for a second people are naming their children after the labor inducing concoction.)

When Do You Want It? Now!

I don't know how I missed this earlier, but Mitch Ratcliffe has been writing The Now blog at Red Herring for some time now, and he's doing a bang-up job. I was nosing around Red Herring because I exchanged some emails with a writer there recently on the topic of "doocing." I'm not sure when the article will run but will keep an eye out for it and let you know.

Wednesday, January 19, 2005

Today's New Blawg

Michael H. Cohen writes CamLaw (for Complementary Alternative Medicine), and has what may just be the first and only post category devoted to Spa Law. Lots of other good news and info too.

FeedBurner: Creative Commons, Podcasts, Mobility, Oh My

I figured out (with the help of Eric and Joe at FeedBurner) why no Creative Commons license information was coming through in Bag and Baggage's feeds, and learned a bunch of other interesting stuff to boot:

  • Some of FeedBurner's settings apparently can cancel each other out. My Creative Commons information wasn't visible until I turned off the "Mobile Burner" and the "Content-Type Burner" (that last tweak was necessary because I'm using "SmartFeed").
  • FeedBurner's "SmartCast" lets you post podcast content in any feed.
  • FeedBurner has a Mobile Feed Reader that as of Jan. 9 supports the Sony Ericsson K700i (and a slew of other mobile devices). I just downloaded it, and you know what? A phone has not realized its full potential until it can read Engadget and BoingBoing.

I See London, I See France Hoarding?

I see ZDNet's interview recording! This is pretty neat: Media Credibility: Where podcasting meets transparency.

Tuesday, January 18, 2005

I See London, I See France Flogging?

I see J. Craig Willams, vlawging! "Law will never be the same," he says, and you'll certainly get no argument from me. Bring on the fulfillment of the Forbes wishlist.

[Update:] iPodder already supports video, as I learned recently when some of Dave Winer's Florida trip footage showed up in my iPodderData folder.

The Tallest Redhead In Ho Chi Minh City

My aunt Sue McKinney, who does a bazillion things including running the Red Door Deco furniture business, was profiled recently in the San Francisco Chronicle, Entrepreneurs in Vietnam find inventive ways to make a mark: "It's not the contracts here that protect you in business, it's the relationships that protect you."


Congratulations to Evan Schaeffer, whose inaugural Legal Underground Word of the Day was featured on the January 17 Daily Source Code! Great to hear that one cue up.

Pardon My Namespace

Many thanks to Erwin van Hunen at Doppler Radio (and to Steve Holden for bringing it to his attention) for helping straighten out an issue I created when I tried to add the Creative Commons element to my hand-rolled podcast RSS feed. Namely, I hadn't added the proper namespace


to the XML file. Fixed now, please let me know if you spot other hiccups.

This goes to what I was saying in my recent podcast: I'd be surprised to see a court penalize an ordinary user on the copyright front for failing to offer pristine or adequately informational feeds.

Creative Commons has a section (addressed to "Developers") on Using Creative Commons Metadata, and notes: "Syndic8 tracks RSS feeds that are available under a Creative Commons license."

Monday, January 17, 2005

Reality (NSF) Check

The Wired GC puts in his $.02 (I kill me) about Marty's post: "A potential client who can't figure that out would probably be a slow pay anyway." Thinks he's right, though: "Mr. Schwimmer seems right on the law, and this issue will certainly get more focus as RSS feed aggregators become more widely used."

2005.01.17 Show Notes

Today's podcast (MP3) has more about my phone (which podcasts, slices, dices, and might just fold the laundry). I also talk about RSS and commercial or other unlicensed uses of a work (see Saturday's post), a cavalcade of OC podcasters, and conclude with a glimpse at legal AI. Related links:

Plawdcast Feed
Go on, subscribe!

Saturday, January 15, 2005

RSS Aggravation

Are feeds implied licenses, or can they alter express ones? I don't think there's an easy answer, but a court could be asked this question before long as businesses built on RSS continue to explore what they can and should be doing with the material they aggregate. Marty Schwimmer (Bloglines, no thanks), Dennis Kennedy (don't make me put ads in my feed), and Robert Scoble (people who live in full post houses shouldn't throw republication stones) have more. Mark Fletcher expands and contracts.

A Good Walk, Blogged

Playing with Flickr and my phone's camera, enjoying a break from the rain.

Friday, January 14, 2005


Evan Schaeffer: "If you'd like to participate in my audio-blogging word-of-the-day project, simply choose a suitable word from Black's Law Dictionary, record yourself reading it, and then send it to me in mp3 or wav format. I'll set it to music for all the world to hear—at no charge!"

Data Up

Far be it for me to anger the gods of connectivity by touting the fact the data functions of my non-AT&T/Cingular phone finally are working, but they are. Here's what it took:

  • For Web and MMS, using the AT&T Wireless online configuration tools for mMode (not the Sony Ericsson online configuration tools, those didn't work). You have to be an mMode customer, and cheat as to what model phone you're trying to set up. A woman at Sony Ericsson figured this out. She picked the closest cousin to my phone she could find (the z500) to get the settings.
  • For email, finally getting an AT&T/Cingular Customer Care (she typed, without a trace of irony) representative on the phone who recognized I needed to get bumped up to the next level of tech support. Once there, the guy was able to look up my mMode email address (forgotten), and reset my mMode email password (also forgotten, no way to look it up). Armed with that information, I could then use the AT&T/Cingular online configuration tool to send mMode email account settings to my phone. There was one final necessary step before it would work though: the mMode email account settings on the phone needed to be tweaked to tell it to "Connect using mMode GPRS."

I hope this helps some other poor AT&T/Cingular customer who is silly/intrepid/audacious/feature-obsessed enough to buy a phone from outside the silo. Among other things, now I'll be able to use the phone's camera.

Thursday, January 13, 2005

Firefox As XML Debugger

In response to a couple of emails regarding yesterday's podcast, it was once again recorded on the K700i. This is a really simple way to go, so I'm liking it. The sound quality to me is ok; if it's driving you crazy please let me know.

An interesting tidbit I've noticed in the podcasting process is another great feature built into Firefox. I've been running my feed through the iPodder debugger before posting. If there's a hitch in the code, the debugger points you to this post, which is helpful but nonspecific. That is, the issue might be any of the several mentioned there, or it might be something else. However, if you have Firefox try to read the feed, and it can't, it tells you precisely where the problem is and why it's a problem. Yet another reason to love this browser — Firefix!

I Second That Belly

The second edition of Belly Up to the Bar is up. Great stuff there to cruise through.

Speaking of bellies and the struggle to stay on top of one's reading, I think if I'd have seen this article before having my hair cut last week I would have left my locks belly length. Woefully underinformed, I took them up to collarbone level — apparently capitulating to what the style mavens would recommend given my onrushing 40th birthday. Thank goodness, my mane grows fast!

Wednesday, January 12, 2005

2005.01.12 Show Notes

Today's podcast (MP3) features an interview with Wallace Wang, author of Steal This File Sharing Book. Wallace and I discuss the future of P2P networks, nefarious knitters, macchiato moms, the Grokster decision, the economics of digital media, and — what podcast would be complete without a little porn? Links to items related to today's 'cast follow.

Plawdcast Feed
Go on, subscribe!

Today's New Blawgs

Neither of these is a "new" blogger actually, just new to me and the B&B blawgroll thanks to some thoughtful reader/listener email:

Stephen Hawking Reads Creative Commons?

Ok, the headline is tongue in cheek, but the Creative Commons blog is podcasting its entries (feed), and the "reader" is an electronic cousin of the famous physicist's speech synthesizer. AKA: a Botcast.

Tuesday, January 11, 2005

Now That's Legal Aid

The "Washington DC-based Howrey Simon Arnold & White has pledged to donate $1m to the Indian Ocean tsunami relief efforts and is urging other firms to make similar contributions." (Link added.) Via Olivier Oosterbaan, who emails an update to his earlier news regarding his firm Cleary Gottlieb — namely, the firm made its matching efforts global and donated $100,000 (USD). The New York Lawyer has the rundown on more law firm donations, including Reed Smith's: Firms Raise Money for Tsunami Relief; More Firms Donate for Tsunami Relief.


January 18 (anywhere/everywhere): Get Real Podcast: Real-Time Collision and Convergence

January 24-25 (Seattle): the Blog Business Summit. Awhile back I suggested a blawger or two should get up there and address the "What do the lawyers say? " question. I don't know if that's happening but the speaker lineup looks great. I see Buzz is making the scene and he'll be yacking about marketing. (When Buzz yacks about marketing, it's best to listen up!)

Rip, Mix ... Plawdcast!

Evan Schaeffer: "I just plugged my drum machine into my digital recorder, hooked up my guitar, and added a little reverb to the mix. Then I started over again at the beginning and read from Black's Law Dictionary. The resulting mp3 can be found here." Subscribed! (Via the really, really useful Kevin Heller.)

More fun from Bob Ambrogi: Newport Beach home to half the nation's 'plawdcasters'.

Interested in the genesis of podcasting? Dave Winer raps it out. I remember visiting Adam Curry's blog during or right after the first BloggerCon — when he posted his request for help in coming up with an iPodder-type app — and begging them to hurry up. Kevin Marks was in that comment thread too, I think. And here's an artifact for you: my live blogging of Glenn Reynolds at Revenge of the Blog in November '02: "Audio and/or visual blogging? Adam Curry and Dave Winer supposedly are working on software apps to make audio blogging easier."

Bonus links, via Dave Sifry (not sure if these are out of alpha yet?): Technorati's Top 20 MP3s and accompanying RSS+enclosures feed to download the Top 20 with your iPodder client.

Getting It, P.S.

By the way, I emailed a handful of our firm managers and marketers this morning concerning the subject matter of my last post. It began, "I received a very pleasant email from a blogger..." In reply, no one has asked "What's a blogger?"

Getting It (Or Trying To Anyway, Which Is Half The Battle)

You can imagine how gratifying it was for me to see The Wired GC's post of today's date, Out of the Box, Into the Bag: "Bottom line for me: Reed Smith appears aware that the market for legal services is changing, and that its lawyers must change as well."

The Wired GC points to an Adam Smith post I'd previously missed (Blindingly Obvious (To Those Who Would See)), which is also a pleasure to read: "My reaction? Nearly awe-struck at the vision of Reed-Smith to undertake this venture. You've heard me say it before, but conceptually nothing differentiates AmLaw 100 firms as businesses from similarly sized corporations, and the time for truly professionalized management has long since arrived."

These come my way hard on the white shoe heels of Laura Owen's Change or Die article where, in the midst of what is basically a scathing indictment of business-as-usual at law firms, Laura cites Reed Smith's 50 State HIPAA Privacy Study as a positive example of the kind of thing firms ought to be doing. It's great to see the firm is sending the message we get how important it is to use all the ingenuity and resources at our disposal to give clients the best service possible. In fact, it makes my day. But there's much more we can do, and one of the things I like best about my firm is the way people there consistently think about and plan for how we can do it.

Bonus link: My interview with Reed Smith University's "Chancellor" and some of its "Deans" (all of whom are good examples of the kind of managers Adam mentions).

Monday, January 10, 2005

IT Matters, Volume I

David Berlind at C|Net/ZDNet has just posted "ZDNet's first official podcast," IT Matters (MP3; feed?). Plus, ruminations on the subject of Will Microsoft's monoculture take the 'pod' out of podcasting?: "[M]y sense is that the vultures, seeing big dollar signs, will be circling this ecosystem in short order." I haven't listened to the 'cast yet, but I think David's worries about movement away from the least commmon denominator/MP3 approach may be a little alarmist.

Today's New Blawgs

In addition to those in the immediate prior post, and The Wired GC yesterday, here are the latest additions to the Bag and Baggage blawgroll. (Tip: be sure to let me know about new blawgs at my Gmail address; apologies if you've already sent word to my old MSN account and I haven't gotten around to you yet, will do some cleanup there soon.)

Podcasting Broadens Your Horizons

Use a new medium, learn about new people, like:

Bravo, Doug Kaye!

Here's what you get at the moment when you go to make a donation to support IT Conversations:

Thanks for visiting my donations page. However, at this time I'm not accepting donations. I hope instead you'll send whatever you intended to donate to IT Conversations (or more) to help the victims of the Indian Ocean tsunami. They need it a whole lot more than I do.

International Red Cross
Doctors Without Borders

Thanks for listening.


More Podcast Stuff

I think all I have to do to add "Album Art" — viewable on the iPod Photo and in iTunes — to a podcast is select the file in iTunes and drag a picture to the appropriate pane, correct? I'll try it next time. [Update:] Yeah, that works, just updated yesterday's 'cast to include a graphic.

It's too cool how I've been getting such immediate, positive, and helpful feedback from yesterday's podcast. Matt at mBlog just emailed a bunch of suggestions to help with the data connectivity issues I've been having with the K700i.

Mommy Dementia Tip Of The Day

If prior to becoming a parent you were accustomed to keeping the hair gel and the toothpaste next to each other on the bathroom counter, you might want to rethink that now. Enough (mmmpphht!) said.

Sunday, January 09, 2005

B.P. And A.P.

The millenia line up as either B.C. or A.D. There's a similar B.B. (before blog) and A.B. (after blog) demarcation in my life, and tonight I definitely have the sensation that B.P. (before podcast) and A.P. (after podcast) will also become an important distinction for me. As with the blog, I threw the podcast together without knowing much about what I was doing, following some kindly provided instructions, and in the spirit of trying on something new to see how it fits. This course seems to work pretty well for me. Though others are commendably more thoughtful in their approach, I'm afraid I'm just not that patient. I also believe in the wisdom of Dr. Weinberger's observation that being a little bit broken is a good thing.

As with all things blog related, movement happens quickly in the podosphere! Aldo (who has a great blog on open source, click that link) has already updated the law node. 22 'casts have come online at since I pinged it four hours ago, and when says "submitted segments will appear in the feed within 5 minutes," it means it. (Oops, got a little excited and submitted my 'cast to OpenPodcast before I read the "short segments" exhortation, newbie mistake, apologies. J. Craig's offerings are a better fit lengthwise for inclusion there.)

Better still (drumroll, please)...I had a listener! And not just any listener, but The Wired GC, who emailed nice things about the podcast and show notes. Me happy happy!

Among the people I'd like to see get into podcasting is Sandra Rosenzweig, Technology Editor for the California Lawyer. Rosie has been on the blawgroll here for some time, but her site has recently moved so "update your links," as they say.

2005.01.09 Show Notes

Greetings, and welcome to the inaugural Bag and Baggage Podcast (MP3). Or should I say Plawdcast. I'm mostly posting this to see if I can, it's short and sweet. If this works ok, look (and listen) for more B&B podcasts down the road. Here's the podcast feed to subscribe to with iPodder or similar software. Links to items related to today's 'cast follow.

Plawdcast Feed
Go on, subscribe!

Wednesday, January 05, 2005

Little Acorns

Here's the directory's law node, plus a screen shot so we can marvel later.

Law Node


Engadget's podcasts generally have a wealth of good issues and news for legal minds to mull, and the current one is no exception. From the show notes:

18:30- Real hackers, er RealNetwork's crackers.
20:25- Apple taking enthusiast sites to court, bah!
22:25- Monster, monster jerks.

Also, Bret Fausett's latest 'cast tackles How to Podcast RIAA Music Under License, and on his blog today he's pondering the FCC question.

Match 'Til It Hurts Much Less

Olivier Oosterbaan sends word that the Brussels office of Cleary Gottlieb also will be matching employee contributions to the Asian tsunami relief efforts. Olivier thanks Kerrie Burmeister and the CG Brussels partners for their efforts and support on this, as I'm sure do we all.


I bet you wish Hank Barry had a weblog. I know I do. Until then, we'll have to content ourselves with his interview with Ernie Miller as part of Corante's The Future of Digital Media series. (Also be sure to check out the earlier interviews with Tim Wu and Jeff Jarvis.) Quoth Hank: "Too much IP is just as bad as too little. We have come to the somewhat paradoxical point where we need to decrease protection to increase output."

In addition Hank's blogging by proxy courtesy of Corante, don't miss his podcast by proxy from Web 2.0 courtesy of Jason Calacanis. (By the way, Jason and Engadget are right now at CES — another opportunity for enjoyment by proxy.)

Tuesday, January 04, 2005

Smells Like White Shoe Spirit

To Laura Owen's current Change or Die article at (Laura is Director, Worldwide Legal Services, for Cisco), Dennis Kennedy adds some excellent color commentary: "At that point, I noticed the wafting smell of death coming from the traditional approach to the practice of law."

Related nice pluggages:

  • Ms. Owen's article highlights my firm's Fifty State HIPAA Privacy Study: "Reed Smith recently created an online database for new privacy laws that affect medical providers. Members of the alliance that used an RFP to produce this site pay a fixed price per year to find quick answers to compliance questions."
  • Scroll a little further down for Dennis Kennedy's 2004 Legal Blogging Awards (The Blawggies). While I humbly accept — and certainly feel doddering enough to deserve — the Lifetime Achievement award, I think Ernie would probably agree a more apt category would be Best Supporting Actor.

Go Go Figure Figure

Two more reasons why the sports world almost invariably eludes me:

Tens Of Millions (Or More), Meet $35 Bucks (Or Less)

Have you been paying attention to what Dave Winer has been saying about spectrum? Do, it's important. From somewhere near Miami: "Mass communication is no longer a scarce commodity. . . . Spectrum is as commonplace as a domain name."

Monday, January 03, 2005

Merger Metaphor Madness

My AT&T/Cingular "Reception to Follow Immediately" "invitation" was waiting in my office mail this morning. The Seattle PI Insider: "MAY THEY LIVE AND BE WELL, but better they should have spent the money on spectrum."

Cite Checking

Howard Bashman: "A few thousand more mentions of 'How Appealing' in published Ninth Circuit opinions and we'll be even."

Plawdosphere Update

Bret Fausett joins the plawdosphere! Do three 'casts constitute a 'sphere? Yes, because this will grow exponentially before our very eyes, and it will be fun to watch as it does. (Though whether you want to call it plawdcasting is entirely up to you, of course. I kind of like the evocation of "plaudit" and "plod," but then, I threw it out there, of course I'm partial.) In the meantime though, I've got to say some of of the technical set-ups I've seen (Bret's is a good example) are waaay more than I'm ready to tackle at the moment. However, I'm looking forward to the arrival of the February issue of MacAddict, which I understand has a slew of podcasting utilities included on its accompanying disk.

"Irreverently submitted, . . . "

In case you're still under the influence of the holidays and haven't yet seen this: the full text of How The Grinch Stole Christmas Vacation, a brief "co-authored" by Dr. Theodor Seuss Geisel, is available at Groklaw. I say: Hilarious. Snopes says: Legit.

Forward-Looking Fundraising

Greetings! There is much to catch up on here at B&B following that brief holiday respite (spent mostly chasing storms and a toddler up and down the state of California), but let's start with the important things first. With all the relief agencies proclaiming cash is king for assisting the tsunami survivors, I've been heartened to see several creative approaches to marshalling the much needed green:

  • Amazon's 1-Click enabled Red Cross fund is at $13,152,436.36 and counting, with 162,773 donations to date. That's an average of roughly $80.00 a pop. Not bad, Amazon shoppers, keep it up.
  • My law firm (Reed Smith) has announced internally it will be making a sizeable contribution to the relief efforts to begin with, and then on top of that matching additional funds contributed by members and employees of the firm. If you hear of similar activities in the legal field please let me know; everyone participating in such efforts deserves some definite link love.
  • Anders Jacobsen has issued a challenge: For every blogger linking to his list of relief agencies, he'll donate $1.00 U.S. (max. $500) to the British Red Cross. Simple, powerful, right on Anders. The list follows. Give as much as you can, and keep those ingenious fundraising ideas coming.

International aid organizations:
UNICEF (United Nations Children's Fund)
United Nations' World Food Programme
Medecins Sans Frontieres / Doctors without Borders (donate!)
CARE International
The International Federation of Red Cross and Red Crescent Societies

Disasters Emergency Comittee (DEC) - comprises a raft of aid agencies, including the below and others
British Red Cross
Save the Children UK

North America:
American Red Cross
Canadian Red Cross
Save The Children

Anders Jacobsen: Webloggers: Give to tsunami victims and I'll give too!

Sunday, January 02, 2005

Sixty Google Minutes

The text of tonight's 60 Minutes story on Google is available in its entirety online. John Battelle provided great commentary.

Creative Commons LicenseUnless otherwise expressly stated, all original material of whatever nature created by Denise M. Howell and included in the Bag and Baggage weblog and any related pages, including the weblog's archives, is licensed under a Creative Commons License.