I’m sympathetic to our ISP’s sorry financial state, and I’m rooting for them to pull out of their apparent death spiral. I’m even willing to pay a bit more to help them survive. I just wish they’d raise their rates honestly, instead of slipping in a bogus charge and hoping that customers don’t ask questions.
Many observers scoffed at the billion-dollar price that Facebook paid for Instagram. Who’s laughing now?
Funnily enough, the internet service gets *worse* as the hotel gets nicer.
Despite the crisis in web publishing, and despite publishers’ increasingly desperate pleas, I don’t feel guilty enough to turn off my ad blocker.
Yes, accelerating playback may save you time, but it also has nasty side effects.
I had worried that axing Facebook would be difficult. But a few simple steps made the actual act of deleting my account feel anticlimactic.
Although it’s painful for a Twitter “completionist”, Twitter bankruptcy is good for the soul.
Facebook isn’t just “sticky” from a relationship perspective. There are also some practical annoyances that make it difficult to resist the blue behemoth.
It’s the most significant change to the service since its debut over a decade ago. It’s the difference between a quip and a quote, between a thought and an idea, between an objection and an argument.
Facebook, why can’t I quit you?