Innovation Journalism Conference At Stanford
I'll be one of the speakers at the Fourth Conference on Innovation Journalism at Stanford University May 21-23. It is free, preregistration recommended.
David Nordfors, program leader Innovation Journalism at Stanford University and colleagues, have organized this conference. It looks at how media is reporting on innovation, with lots of input from reporters and editors around the world.
Also at the conference, DO NOT MISS THIS KEYNOTE!!!:
DOUGLAS ENGELBART/ Introduced by JOHN MARKOFF: Augmenting the collective IQ of writers and readers.
Doug Engelbart is known as the father of the concept of the personal computer, and inventor of the computer mouse. He is a proponent of the development and use of computers and networks to build collective intelligence that can solve the world's problems. (read more in Wikipedia)
John Markoff is a senior writer for The New York Times. (read bio )
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Please see SVW:
What if Buckminster Fuller were still alive and looking for funding? I'm still in shock at Silicon Valley's blindness regarding Doug EngelbartPart 3 of our series: Tom Foremski is still in shock at how Silicon Valley has ignored the continuing work of Doug Engelbart, inventor of many technology concepts that we take for granted today. [Edit]
Posted by Tom Foremski on June 15, 2005 12:55 AM
Ross Mayfield, CEO of SocialText, points me to his post on Doug Engelbart, and it's an excellent piece of work. This is how blogging should be done, this should be used as a textbook example of fine blogging. http://ross.typepad.com/blog/2005/06/doug_englebart_.html...
Posted by Tom Foremski on June 14, 2005 11:10 AM
Exclusive interview with seminal 1960s computer visionary Doug Engelbart -- he's still here and looking for funding
Part 2 in our series: How the 1960s counterculture of individual expression nourished the birth of the PC - and smashed the work of leading computer researchers whose ideas didn't fit the paradigm.
Posted by Tom Foremski on June 10, 2005 3:41 AM
He's not just the inventor of the mouse. A book promo at Xerox PARC is dominated by acknowledgements from dozens of computer pioneers of Engelbart's revolutionary, pervasive ideas.
Posted by Tom Foremski on June 9, 2005 5:50 AM