An in-progress series by the Ars Technica team looking at all the implications, limitations, and current realities of the much-hyped next generation in cellular networking. There are 3 articles thus far:
The future of work is already here, it’s just not evenly distributed. The folks at Ars have been living it (to one degree or another) for two decades. In this epic post, Senior Technology Editor Lee Hutchinson walks us through how they do what they do.
This story comes from Ars Technica, not The Onion:
In June 2017, Adams drove Hopkins to the domain-name owner’s house “and provided Hopkins with a demand note, which contained instructions for transferring the domain to Adams’ GoDaddy account,” the DOJ said. The heist didn’t go as planned, and both the domain-name owner and Hopkins ended up suffering gunshot wounds.
Can you imagine transferring a domain name at gun point?
Peter Bright writes for Ars Technica:
Microsoft adopting Chromium puts the Web in a perilous place. […] With Microsoft’s decision to end development of its own Web rendering engine and switch to Chromium, control over the Web has functionally been ceded to Google. That’s a worrying turn of events, given the company’s past behavior.
This post was mentioned in Slack by James Lovato about a former Microsoft Edge intern claiming Google callously broke rival web browsers. Then, Nick Nisi chimed in to mention this post by Jeremy Noring as “an interesting rebuttal/defense of what they’re doing.”