Some heavy gratitude to John Feminella (@jxxf), Jeff Roberson (@jeffroberson), and @snipeyhead for sharing their inspiring conversation via twitter today that turned me onto this incredible clip.
I may not like the stigma but suppose it’s time to admit to myself that, yeah, I’ve been a hacker for as long as I can remember.
I agree with anyone who says Zero Effect is one of the greatest existential movies ever made, if only because of a single line…
Here are some steps you can take to reduce your risk.
Experienced ID theft or fraud? Here’s what you need to know.
Nudging people to be prepared in a crisis is no small feat. It’s a rare thing to be even a little successful.
Since I last wrote about it, Technology Operations (TechOps for short) has evolved. Here’s how.
Like making lists? Me, too. My lists may not be traditional but still serve a cool purpose.
Farmers survive by quickly learning how to do many things. Out of necessity in this high-tech era, they’ve also become hackers.
Work looks the same as play today. Hard to tell if you’re on Insta or looking at spreadsheets accounting just sent over.
Yesterday was a big deal, celebrated quietly only inside my heart.
These crimes are on the rise. Here’s what you need to know.
Still using Facebook? Here are some tips to use it more safely, protect your identity, and detect fakery.
WARNING –> This is a long read, which is why the important stuff is at the top.
Since becoming a grown-up, there are many things about childhood I remember fondly. One thing I was happy to forget about forever was allergies.
Robot networks or botnets have quickly grown in popularity among criminals. Here’s why and what you can do about it.
Webserver hacked? Some tips.
In his novel, Time Enough for Love, Robert A. Heinlein wrote the ultimate creedo for the human race.
Generally speaking, don’t use jargon. Just, don’t.
One of the most important things we all learn as consultants is how to value our time.
Neil Postman (March 8, 1931 – October 5, 2003) was an American author, media theorist and cultural critic, who was associated with NYU for forty years. He wrote countless articles, papers and seventeen books. Though my personal favorite is Teaching as a Subversive Activity, Neil is best known for his 1985 book about television, Amusing…
The first part of this post built an analogy, that centralization is like DIY (Do-it-Yourself) and decentralization is like DIT (Do-it-Together).
If we can agree on that analogy, simply for the sake of conversation, then we can take it a step further by looking through that lens into some specific contexts where this approach can add value to our efforts by breaking down our silos.