Comprehensive Proof that the Internet is more than just pornography and identity theft, we are proud to present a compilation of TNGG Internet Week’s Best and Brightest (in no particular order, of course):
I will finish my four year degree at the University of Oregon in four months, and because of Twitter, I will enter the workforce with more than just an education.
Millennials may one day use “Pongr” as a verb the same way we use “Google.” So what does Pongr mean?
It is a scary thought, feeling as if someone is watching you, especially in this age where it is entirely too easy for anyone to find you. Paranoia is becoming a constant, especially now, as the Internet and social media are growing far beyond anyone’s expectations.
We need to be conscious of the data about ourselves we make available on the Internet – and what companies are doing with the information we give them.
The neat thing about Google Doodles is they act as attractive visual reminders of what a particular day is. You click on your browser, Google loads and then, What’s this? Lookie here! Nice pictures on the homepage!
The Facebook poke is an original feature of the site, back when users needed an Ivy League email address to create an account. Now, we forget about the poke until that unexpected digital jab comes our way.
Laura is a freelance writer and photographer in Shanghai. This is the story of her battle with China’s Great Firewall.
Art and the Internet were practically made for each other – not just because of Warhol – but because the Internet allows art practitioners to interact with their audience daily.
If you check out your list of friends on Facebook, how many are people you actually call on a regular basis? And how many are people you haven’t talked to in five years?