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The Davos Question

Every year, global leaders attend the World Economic Forum in Davos to discuss how to better the world.

A new twist at this year's WEF is the addition of The Davos Question. There's no branding at the event, but Google is a big backer of the WEF and they've obviously scored a big hit with The Davos Question. It asks everyone, "What one thing do you think that countries, companies or individuals must do to make the world a better place in 2008?"

Got an opinion? Post your answer here. A few replies to check out: Bono, Kissenger, Jarvis, Arrington, amongst others.

Michael Arrington describes the YouTube room as the place to be and be seen at this years WEF.
Between sessions this is clearly the place to be. Every few minutes another celebrity or leader walks through to leave a Davos Question response or go to a private meeting in the rooms beyond.

Bono has been by twice. Pakistan President Pervez Musharraf came by so many times that people stopped noticing. Rupert Murdoch strolled in, as did Afghanistan President Hamid Karzai, UK Prime Minister Gordon Brown and former PM Tony Blair, Howard Dean, Michael Dell, Eric Schmidt, Sergey Brin, Chad Hurley, Henry Kissinger and Shimon Peres.
Three of the panels at the WEF that caught my eye are the The Future of Mobile Technology panel, A Unified Earth Theory and the session.

The Future of Mobile Technology session was led by Fortune Senior Editor David Kirkpatrick. Panelists included Google CEO Eric Schmidt, FCC Chairman Kevin Martin, Sony CEO Sir Howard Stringer, NBC Universal CEO Jeff Zucker, SK Telecom CEO Kim Shin-Bae and China Mobile CEO Wang Jianzhou. Despite having a bit too much of focus on China, it is a good session. Here's a direct link to the English stream. A good review/summary on TechCrunch is here.

Traditionally viewed as separate issues, Bono and Al Gore explored the interrelations between the climate crisis and extreme poverty and solutions common to both. The panel (which wins the award for the shortest title) was called A Unified Earth Theory: Combining Solutions to Extreme Poverty and the Climate Crisis. was chaired by Tom Friedman from the NYTimes. held an energy-focused session chaired by Tom Friedman of the NYTimes. Here's the Q&A
that followed the session. Gotta love Friedman who editorializes a bit,
takes a couple shots at Mitt Romney and repeated one of his lines from
an earlier session, "don't change your leaders, change your light

All the sessions are available here and can be streamed online (in English, French or German) or downloaded as podcasts or vidcasts.

Isn't that cool?

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Saturday, January 26, 2008   permalink to archived copy   DiggIt     0  comments

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Real-time Swiss trains is the best mash-up I've seen in a long time.

It is clean, fast and very well put together. The site delivers real-time information of Swiss trains. Fantastic!

Via George Parker on Brand Republic:
This is a fine demonstration of how effective the correct use of web technology can be. It's a map of Swiss trains in real time.OK, it just shows Zurich at the moment, but you can actually follow the trains in motion.

It's only in alpha right now, but you know that within a few days the "YodelMeisters" will have that sucker humming. What will they think of next... Clocks that go cuckoo?
The message on the site reads:

Welcome! For all of you visiting this website: this site is still in ALPHA-phase. You're not supposed to see it ;-) But as some bloggers already wrote about it, we decided to keep it open. In a couple of weeks time, we'll add more info here, and more functionality. For now, we keep on developing.

I think a mobile version of this functionality would be awesome.

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Tuesday, January 22, 2008   permalink to archived copy   DiggIt     0  comments

I Don't Like Mondays

Seems appropriate for today ...

It's miserable Monday :: Daily Mail
How to think positive on the bleakest day ... Psychologist Cliff Arnall, an expert in depression, has used a mathematical formula to pinpoint today as Blue Monday.

Smile! You're not the only one in a bad mood ::

Today is Blue Monday, statistically the most depressing day of the year. Frances Booth tries to find reasons to be cheerful

Make the most of ‘Blue Monday’ :: Times Online

As if normal Sunday-night back-to-work blues weren’t bad enough, tomorrow morning we have to brace ourselves for “Blue Monday” – officially the most depressing working day of the year.

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Monday, January 21, 2008   permalink to archived copy   DiggIt     2  comments

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Sunday, January 20, 2008   permalink to archived copy   DiggIt     0  comments

Slide superpokes it's way to $50M

Original non-bling photo by nature adrift

If you use Facebook, you've used Slide ... even if you've never heard of them. If you've ever "Thrown a Sheep", "SuperPoked" or simply created a slideshow on Facebook, you know Slide.

On the coattails of Facebook's funding and subsequent massive valuation, Slide has landed $50 million in a fourth round of funding that values the company at more than $500 million. Max Levchin, of PayPal fame, is well on his way to building a robust company posied to move beyond making (very successful) widgets to creating a full-blown ad network. They've got a base of 150 million very attractive users.

Their funding is pretty big news and is getting a lot of attention. Kara swisher wrote about it yesterday, and there's a big story about the investment in BusinessWeek, The NYTimes and several other places today.

BusinessWeek's "ValleyGirl" (side note: love the fact that BW is blogging, and it is hilarious that BW has a blogger named Valley Girl) reports:
Valley Girl has learned that Slide has raised $50 million in a round of funding that values the company at more than $500 million. In this fourth round, the investors are not your typical Silicon Valley funding crew, either. This time, Wall Street heavyweights Fidelity Investments and T. Rowe Price (TROW) are getting behind so-called widgets, applications like those made by Slide that are all the rage on social networks and other sites these days. If you know Levchin at all, you know he's building Slide with an eye toward an initial share sale, not a quick flip. Engaging Wall Street names drives the point home.
Slide: The $500 Million Widget
Valley Girl, Business week: After cashing in big with PayPal, Max Levchin could be at it again with his social network tool. The latest funding values Slide at a half-billion

Slide Gets Big Funding?
Kara Swisher, AllThingsD: Slide–the San Francisco start-up whose widgets are among the most popular on Facebook and MySpace–is completing a round of funding that could value it at many times a multiple of its most recent $60 million to $80 million valuation.

There's a bunch more about it here on Techmeme.

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Saturday, January 19, 2008   permalink to archived copy   DiggIt     0  comments

Links for 2008-01-18 []
  • Seesmic killed the YouTube star?
    From the blog on BBC: It's not often you are presented with a vision of the future of online video in a pub in London

Saturday, January 19, 2008   permalink to archived copy   DiggIt     0  comments

Mobile advertising: the emerging UK market

"An ideal introduction to the increasingly important mobile market" from the IAB.

Download the PDF
or read the press release.

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Friday, January 18, 2008   permalink to archived copy   DiggIt     0  comments

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Thursday, January 17, 2008   permalink to archived copy   DiggIt     0  comments

Knicker Picker

First official candidate for site of the year 2008.

All the Web 2.0 you need in a very nice package …

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Wednesday, January 16, 2008   permalink to archived copy   DiggIt     2  comments

Twitter fails Macworld test

Wikipedia describes Twitter as “a free social networking and micro-blogging service that allows users to send "updates" (or "tweets"; text-based posts, up to 140 characters long) to the Twitter website, via short message service, instant messaging, or a third-party application such as Twitterrific.”

I agree with that description but would add the following: A company with no visible business model built on an incredibly weak technology platform.

As most of you know, I'm very bullish on the internet. To some, that's the understatement of the millennium. But my bullish-ness does not mean I love everything out there by default.

Second Life has failed to impress me from the start. They don't have a viable business model, and their technology just plain sucks.

Twitter shares those two unenviable characteristics with Second Life, and whilst I am breaking my own promise not to blog about them, I feel today is an important day for Twitter: Today is the day Twitter failed the Macworld test.

At yet another critical moment where the start-up had an opportunity to impress, their service failed leaving their user base frustrated and wondering why they can't cope with the demand.

Along with Second Life, that storyline sounds a lot like what happened to Friendster, doesn't it?

Pete Cashmore writes, "Downtime has become par for the course for Twitter during big news events (especially those pertaining to the tech industry, which makes up a sizable portion of the Twitter userbase), with the company having nearly 6 days of downtime in 2007 according to a recent report from Pingdom."

Like many of my colleagues and geeks around the world, I was in the office today trying to follow the goings-on at the annual Apple love fest. As I am much less interested in the blow-by-blow from the real Steve Jobs, I was looking forward to Daniel Lyons' satire. But much to mo my despair Fake Steve Jobs' live account of the proceedings was nowhere to be found.

He planned to "live blog" the event, but for whatever reason he decided to use Twitter instead.

Big mistake.

Shortly after the start of the real Steve Job's keynote, the lights went out at Twitter.

As I mentioned in my 2008 co-predictions, I think Twitter's investors will begin questioning Biz Stone about his company's viability. From the looks of things after tonight's fiasco, many Twitter fans are falling out of favour or at least raising some serious questions about why this keeps happening.

Here are a links to a few blogs discussing the story. Several of them use Twitter regularly, have given favorable reviews of the service and have generally supported Twitter in the past:

Now we know what Twitter's good for: not much

Hey, Steve — you broke the Internet
Mathew Ingram

Twitter Fails Macworld Keynote Test

Steve Jobs Speaks. Twitter Goes Down.

By the way, the fact that I don't rate Twitter as a business has not stopped me from enjoying a does of Twittervision now and again.

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Wednesday, January 16, 2008   permalink to archived copy   DiggIt     0  comments

Facebook: The 60 Minutes interview

In case you missed it, here is the 60 Minutes segment about Facebook. It is a nice primer for those of you who don't know the history of Facebook or haven't seen how awkward Toddler CEO and 23-year-old billionaire Mark Zuckerberg can be on camera.

It includes comments from Kara Swisher and Charlene Li, both of whom have written pretty good reviews of the show.

Host Lesley Stahl makes much too big a deal about his age. How old was Gates? How old was Paul Allen? This is a non-issue. It probably helps, as he probably has less fear than all those old farts over 40. ;-)

The most surprising criticism, however, comes from Kara Swisher who can't seem to understand how Zuckerberg could make a mistake while launching Beacon and then did not immediately back away from it as soon as the bloggers and FB users started to complain.

The company had the same reaction by those groups when it launched what many (including myself) consider to be one of most valuable Facebook features: the news feed. As I wrote last July, "To me, the news feed is the most important (and valuable) part of Facebook. It is unique. As unique as Google's PageRank. As unique as Amazon's recommendation engine."

When the news feed launched, everyone was up in arms: change of terms and conditions, change of service, privacy issues, personal data sharing, and so on ... many of the same concerns people have with Beacon. If I were FB, I would have waited a bit to see if the dust settled, too.

Either way, it is worth a look: a nice video snack.

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Tuesday, January 15, 2008   permalink to archived copy   DiggIt     0  comments

Rumour: Steve Jobs Keynote Leaked on Wikipedia

Several sites (including Pocket Lint and Micropersuasion) are reporting that Steve Jobs’ keynote for Macworld has been leaked on Wikipedia. (The page isn't there, so I haven't got a link.)

Here's the original story:
Macworld2008: Steve Jobs keynote speech leaked?

Several more links to the story are here. If it is real, it is either a massive PR blunder or some new Macvertainment that we've never seen before. If it isn't real, it is a great story and is certainly contributing to the hype around the event. Could be a very nice (or not-so-nice) "viral" PR stunt. Could be a joke. Could be a spam stunt.

We'll see.

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Monday, January 14, 2008   permalink to archived copy   DiggIt     0  comments

Links for 2008-01-14 []

I know what you're thinking: That there's a whole bunch o' links you got there, i-boy!

Well, perhaps you're not thinking with a Texas accent, but for whatever reason, I am. Having finally sorted out my connection with Sky Broadband, I spent a lot of time online this weekend. I did a lot of surfing and downloading. Once the speed breaks 11mbps, I can't resist. ;-)

A pretty mixed bag of links, so hopefully there is something here you'll enjoy.

Monday, January 14, 2008   permalink to archived copy   DiggIt     0  comments

Breaking news: John Baker to join iris Digital

John Baker, Managing Partner at OgilvyOne and former head of Proximity and Organic London will join me at iris Digital as joint Managing Director. Campaign magazine has the story.

Needless to say, I'm very happy about this and am really looking forward to him coming on board! He and I go way back: We worked together 10 years ago at Organic NYC when the internet was still made of a series of tubes.

John's bio is on his blog.

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Powder 2008

I'm back in London, but deep pow is top of mind.

In addition to making our own plans for this winter, several people have asked about places I'd recommend in Austria. So, I thought I'd write about them here.

St Anton am Alberg
Best of the best. Everything is fantastic. Along side Whistler / Blackholm and Chamonix, St Anton makes up my trio of big mountain favourite places to ski. St Anton has the best après-ski of all time, and the skiing is insane. Mecca. A must. Just go.

There are tons of hotels, in addition to a plethora of chalets and other lodging options ... And if what you find doesn't have a great sauna, St Anton has The Alberg Center for Wellness. Nice one. Here are some of my favourite hotels:

St Christoph am Alberg
St Anton's lift-linked neighbor is smaller, higher and more refined. With a base at 1,800 m above sea level, it is one of the highest ski resorts in the Alps, which means it is always a winter wonderland. The tiny resort area is incredibly rustic, traditional and inviting. It has better access to Valluga Grat (St Anton's main peak) and is much more peaceful, too. If you really want to relax and still have access to all that St Anton has to offer, this is the place for you. Be warned, however: exclusivity comes at a definite price. Everything is expensive.

The Hotel Hospitz is legendary. I stayed there last year and had a fantastic time. It is a true grand resort hotel. That said, I prefer the smaller more personal Hotel Maiensee. I'm a bit bias: K and I got engaged there on a snowy balcony in 2001. The food is fab, the spa is incredible, and the Traxl Family really make you feel at home.

This is my favourite small resort in the world. I'll be there for a week in February; my third trip in as many years. Located in the Montafone region of the Austrian Alps just the other side of Davos, Gargellen is a small resort, but it has some of the best powder I've ever found. There s a ton of perfect intermediate terrain and plenty of steeps and off-piste for more advanced skiers.

Gargellen itself is a postcard village, and the people are warm and inviting. The only downside is that it is a bit of a "make-your-own nightlife" kind of place, so don't expect packed bars and such at night. If you're looking to escape, Gargellen is the place to do it. If you can afford it, the 4* Hotel Madrisa is fantastic. The 4* self-catering Gästehaus Brücklmeier is a more budget-conscious option.

Silvretta Nova
Gargellen's big brother is located a short drive down the valley. It is the largest resort in the The Montafone Valley. Lift tickets are valid at all the resorts in the Montafone Valley, so if you're staying in Gargellen, you can spend a day at Nova, for example. In addition to the bars and clubs, there's also a 5K toboggan run that's open at night. Huge, fun and under 2 hours from Zürich and/or Friedrichshafen.

Never been, but I know it is great. All the Austrians I know swear by it. Ischgl is huge and the high altitude guarantees snow. The resort has very good terrain and is party central. Always crowded, but very fun.

Legendary. Not far from Innsbruck. "Penken" is one of the best peaks/ski areas of Austria. Great après-ski. Has it all, including massive crowds.

90km from Salzburg. Well-known major party spot. Always has snow. Pretty good skiing but not the most vertical you'll find.

Bad Gastein
Mid-size. Awesome multi-mountain skiing and a wide variety of terrain. Best bet is to rent a car whist there, as the mountains are a bit spread out. Close to Salzburg. Natural thermal spas. Relaxing. Fun, especially for couples or for an escape.

Austria is without a doubt my favourite place to ski in the world. That said, I've been to some fantastic places in Switzerland. Here are a few I know along with micro-descriptions.

Big mountain. Tiny town. Great snow. No nightlife. 1h20 from Zürich.

Andermatt - Gemsstock
Steep skiing. Lots of snow. 1h30 from Zürich.

The nicest part of the ginormous Portes du Soleil ski region. 1h30 from Geneva.

Snowboard Mecca. Big mountain paradise. Always one to watch. Huge. Crowded. Popular. 1h45 from Geneva.

Grimentz and Zinal
Like Gargellen in Austria, these resorts (and the neighboring St Luc and Chandolin in the Sierre Anniviers region of Valais) are hidden gems. Uncrowded. Tons of snow tucked away in a lovely valley. The only downside is that the valley is a cool 2 hours from Geneva.

I haven't been to the French Alps in over 15 years, so I am not the right person to ask about it. That said, if you haven't been to Chamonix, you haven't lived.

Travel time is always critical for trips to the mountains, especially if you are flying. The last thing you want to do is spend a half day stuck in the car after a flight. So, most of the spots I've mentioned are under 1.5 hours from the airport. If you are considering Austria as a destination, don't forget about Friedrichshafen or even Zürich, as they're good alternatives to Innsbruck and Salzburg.

In addition to the official sites, here are my favourites:

Steeply and deeply yours ...

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Monday, January 07, 2008   permalink to archived copy   DiggIt     1  comments

The Darjeeling Limited

Finally had a chance to see Wes Anderson's latest, The Darjeeling Limited. It might not be his best pic, but it is certainly worth seeing. Like most of his films, he explores themes of family (fathers, in particular), belonging, love, destiny, drugs, dysfunction and discovery.

And as always, the sountrack does not disappoint.

The Kinks - This Time Tomorrow
The Rolling Stones - Play With Fire

Nathalie Portman makes a cameo appearance in the movie, and she makes a bit more than a cameo in "Hotel Chevalier", Anderson's 13-minute companion piece to the main feature. Shot in Paris with Schwartzman and Natalie Portman, it depicts the end of brother Jack's previous romance and serves as a droll prologue to "Darjeeling.". Via the Post Gazette.

It is very hard to find, but you can watch it here for the moment.

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Monday, January 07, 2008   permalink to archived copy   DiggIt     0  comments

Buzzword watch: Video Snacking

Ruby Washington/The New York Times

Noontime Web Video Revitalizes Lunch at Desk
Brian Stelter, New York Times

In cubicles across the country, lunchtime has become the new prime time, as workers click aside their spreadsheets to watch videos on YouTube, news highlights on or other Web offerings

The trend — part of a broader phenomenon known as video snacking — is turning into a growth business for news and media companies, which are feeding the lunch crowd more fresh content.

“Go take a walk around your office” at lunchtime, said Alan Wurtzel, head of research for NBC. “Out of 20 people, I’m going to guarantee that 5 are going to be on some sort of site that is not work-related.”

The midday spike in Web traffic is not a new phenomenon, but media companies have started responding in a meaningful way over the last year. They are creating new shows, timing the posts to coincide with hunger pangs. And they are rejiggering the way they sell advertising online, recognizing that noontime programs can command a premium.

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Monday, January 07, 2008   permalink to archived copy   DiggIt     0  comments

Jeff Jarvis is on to something

A couple very nice posts on the future of the travel industry ... especially the airlines. He suggests, amongst other things, that airlines should offer the ability for people to review their trips and holidays in-flight. He suggests that airlines should become publishers.

What a fab idea!

Can you imagine coming home from a trip and spending 5 minutes adding your $0.02 worth of information to a database of locations, hotels, and hotspots? Maybe you'd get a few extra frequent flier miles. Or, perhaps you'd get the satisfaction of know ing that you had contributed to a unbiased data resource. Maybe both.

This is an idea that could topple Tripadvisor. Or, if they were smart, they'd be building it for the airlines.
By the way - and I don't meant to rant - but has anyone esle noticed how poor the redesigned Tripadvisor is? They tried to make it more simple, I guess, but it looks like crap to me.

Saturday, January 05, 2008   permalink to archived copy   DiggIt     0  comments

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Facebook disables Robert's account

Looks like Facebook didn't appreciate Robert Scoble's attempt to scrape and download his personal information (including contacts) for use on other social networks. So, his New Year's gift from the network was to have his account disabled.

Some think it is a non-story: Someone breaks the Facebook TOS and gets banned. End of story. However, I think there is a much bigger issue here - one that Scoble knew about when he started scraping info from Facebook in the first place - and that is the issue of data ownership and portability.

Walled gardens like Facebook (and previously AOL) have always battled with this issue, and I believe Scoble knew he was attacking their Achilles heel when he did it.

The story is making waves today, and rightly so. In particular, Kara Swisher has a nice post. Others are here. And here's the link to the obligatory Facebook group lobbying to get him reinstated.

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Thursday, January 03, 2008   permalink to archived copy   DiggIt     0  comments

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