Indiebookclub would be more useful if it created a meaningful link to information about the books.
Everyone has a pet peeve. At least currently, mine is the word “content.” It falls in the category of words like “quality,” “luxury,” and “awesome” that have been overused and abused so much that t…
You may remember the early days of Blogger. Posts didn’t have titles, and they were often quite short — sometimes just a sentence and maybe a link. And these posts appeared on a person’s own blog, which could be hosted anywhere.
Mozilla rolled out version 67 of its Firefox browser this week, fixing some security bugs and introducing a host of privacy features.
I’ve been jumping from Safari to Firefox and back again as my main browser but I’ve decided to stick with Firefox now. The Firefox account and extensions are good enough replacements for iCloud sync and it just feels like they’re continually developing and making improvements.
The American crime writer on his love of everything big, why he doesn’t rate Raymond Chandler, and reading all 55 of Ed McBain’s 87th Precinct novels
I’m looking forward to the sequel to Perfidia but every time time I read a James Ellroy novel I feel the need to go and look at pictures of cute puppies and fluffy bunny rabbits.
Inspired by punk’s energy, the new wave of British heavy metal helped put the ‘snot and piss’ back into rock music. Forty years on, its leading players tell the story
This brought back some memories. The comments are terrible as usual. There is literally no subject that grown men won’t moan about on The Guardian (or elsewhere for that matter).
Prior to the release of their second post-Daevid Allen album, The Universe Also Collapses, Sean Kitching talks to Dave Sturt and Kavus Torabi of Gong about ten points of entry into a bewilderingly large back catalogue
I love the new album.
For more than a year, the Observer writer has been probing a darkness at the heart of Silicon Valley. Last week, at a TED talk that became a global viral sensation, she told the tech billionaires they had broken democracy. What happened next?