An article about Microsoft's newest blogging service and how it reflects Microsoft's dominative tendencies.
We can win, but only with your help...
Life under socialism wasn't that different after all
While it may not be for all tastes, I absolutely loved watching this film and I’d highly recommend it to...
The release of The Ultimate Matrix Collection on DVD warrants a second look at the sci-fi trilogy.
While the thrilling elements help create a real “adventure” in traveling to the North Pole, the trip hardly seems worthwhile.
Only two Libertines records, you say? Think again, folks.
“We never play anything the same way once” – Shelly Manne
Ahh, Christmas music. Or should I say, "muzak." You've all heard it, the cheesy oft times annoying drivel you hear walking through the mall, or even in coffee shops, that tell us of jingling bells, sleigh rides, dreams about white christmases, and stories of overweight bearded men who seem to know everything about your children.
Here's another in our series of PowerBlog Reviews of fascinating blogs....
Northeast London in the seventies was not the place to be if you wanted a peaceful or normal life. It was a time of great strife caused truly by a few - mostly the racist skins, who were just starting to flex their prejudicial muscles and take it out on the large West African and Indian immigrants who had moved recently into the neighborhoods that were once upon a time, all white. At the time i lived in Northeast London, it was by then, a largely black and Indian community and we were one of two white families living in the thick of what would soon become a kind of hell on earth. Here is part of the story, and while there are many stories to tell, i share with you today only this one. -- sadi ranson-polizzotti
A few graphic novels that have been stacking up ... and up to forty words each about them.
If courts define a worker as a wholly-owned product, is slavery okay? F. Paul Wilson explores the question...
OK, the art suffers a little at the end under Lim's direction, and the plot's kinda hokey, but for about a week I picked up a graphic novel and really enjoyed myself.
Publishers Weekly announced the winner of its annual award today. The results may seem surprising, but truly aren't.
Gregg Keizer's debut novel pits a hit man and a rag tag resistance group against the Nazis for the lives Jewish prisoners.
An assassin stalks an al-Qaeda operative imprisoned within a government "safe house" in this novel about the war on terror.
Gettin' Tough with Steve Earle's pronouncement in Paste magazine that he believes "everything that Karl Marx ever said about economics