On March 21, more than 60 poets from around the world (India, Ireland, Trinidad, Australia, the U.S., Mexico, and more) submitted their haiku online, and I read them all aloud at Yerba Buena Gardens in San Francisco, thanks to a solid WiFi connection.
In its online portal project, the state of California paid one vendor $3.2 million and another $8.4 million without comparing prices or analyzing other factors, as called for in state guidelines.
Tomorrow, which is the first day of spring and also World Poetry Day, tinywords will be hosting the first ever world-wide, WiFi, ad-hoc, open-mike haiku reading.
I’ve got not one, but two articles in the April issue of PC World.
From the April 2003 issue of PC World magazine Millions of people download copyrighted songs and even movies from the Internet with little fear of being caught. That’s about to change. “[The music industry is] starting to move down the food chain,” says Lawrence Hertz, a partner at New York law firm Hall Dickler Kent […]