Facebook will soon foist its new Timeline feature on users as part of its plan to update its interface.
Computerworld's Mike Elgan thinks more people should emulate Steve Jobs in 2012 and take advantage of new technology to change the world.
Computerworld columnist Mike Elgan camps out in front of an Apple store in Silicon Valley to wait in line and be among the first to buy the new iPhone 4S and discovers it's a surprisingly enjoyable social event.
Trying to figure out which of the social media services are worth your time? Mike Elgan thinks Twitter won't be for much longer. Here's why.
Reports claim that few Facebook users are trying the Places location-based feature. Computerworld's Mike Elgan explains why Places hasn't taken off.
HP released its Slate 500 tablet this week. Immediately, everyone started comparing it with Apple's iPad. But the two devices have nothing significant in common.
The book publishing industry is in trouble and Computerworld's Mike Elgan thinks Silicon Valley thinking is just what the doctor ordered.
If Apple really wants to make a splash at this week's press event, it should forget about updating the Apple TV and instead turn its attention to in-car entertainment, Computerworld's Mike Elgan argues.
Computerworld's Mike Elgan argues that Apple's new phone represents above all the new power of designers over engineers and usability specialists.
Location-based social networks are here to stay. And even if you can't see any good reason to join something like Foursquare now, Computerworld's Mike Elgan think you will soon enough.
Computerworld's Mike Elgan thought he'd be able to ditch his Kindle when the iPad came along. That hasn't proven to be the case.
Computerworld's Mike Elgan fears the arrival of the 3G-ready iPad means that AT&T's network will be slammed, resulting in a bandwidth crunch.
The introduction of Apple's iPad predictably divided gadget fans into "love it" and "hate it" camps.
Computerworld's Mike Elgan looks at how Apple is softening consumers' resistance to the gadget future the company envisions for everyone.
Some old-and-busted technologies die gracefully of natural causes. Pagers, PDAs, floppy disks -- they're gone, and good riddance.
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