Pando

July 2013

  1. Lou Reed doesn't like it when his music is pirated

    Lou Reed has taken a stand (sort of) against music piracy, which puts him at odds with many of his fans.

    By Adam L. Penenberg , written on

    From the News desk

  2. Weiner's campaign called one of my writers a "slutbag." How was your day?

    This article first appeared on NSFWCORP. The magazine's second Future of Journalism dinner is tomorrow night in San Francisco. Tickets available here.

    By Paul Bradley Carr , written on

    From the News desk

  3. Financial services sector hit hard in last quarter by email phishing attacks

    A report has just come out ranking sectors ranging from airlines to social in terms of email phishing attacks. The study found that cyber criminals target financial services' customers the most; airlines are lagging at setting up email defenses; and social companies like Twitter are kicking butt in protecting their users.

    By Carmel DeAmicis , written on

    From the News desk

  4. NightUp launches NY nightlife app, capitalizing on oddly barren market

    Last Month YPlan, the London-based nightlife event aggregating app, announced its plan to expand to New York. This made sense because the app was quite popular in London with more than 200,000 downloads and had received $12 million funding from both British and US investors. So New York only seemed like a logical extension of its stronghold. According to YPlan, it would release a New York version sometime later this year. No version has been released yet, leaving club-goers to have to [gasp] research from home.

    By Cale Guthrie Weissman , written on

    From the News desk

  5. Despite Segway and Fisker, Kleiner Perkins keeps making hardware bets

    Hardware startups are traditionally viewed as risker investments than software companies. They're harder to monetize quickly, and they don't tend to generate the steep viral growth that many software companies boast. In addition, the logistics of managing a supply chain are trickier than distributing digital bits and bytes. Adjusting supply to meet demand is a betting game when hardware is involved, and one that requires a deft and experienced hand.

    By Carmel DeAmicis , written on

    From the News desk

  6. Why do Salesforce and Oracle keep buying social and marketing companies?

    A great revelation has lodged itself deep inside modern businesses, and it promises to revise the rules around the way customers are discovered, understood, nurtured and acquired, but it also threatens traditional organizational silos and business practices, probably in a good way.

    By Fritz Nelson , written on

    From the News desk

  7. The Book of Mormon: Why the world's most capitalist religion breeds so many entrepreneurs

    On a sunny summer's day in Provo’s North Park, hundreds of children are out with their parents, lining up for pretzels, lining up for face painting, and lining up to pet sheep. On a stage set up in front of a children’s playground, a folk band entertains a crowd of smiling people in shorts and T-shirts. At the park’s north end, men and women dressed in period costume sit on wooden chairs and embroider cloths by hand, spool yards of wool on a knitting wheel, or guide visitors around a pioneer village.

    By Hamish McKenzie , written on

    From the News desk

  8. Intuit invites small businesses to take the field for this year’s big game

    At a cost of nearly $4 million for a 30 second spot (not including the millions in production cost), Super Bowl advertising is typically the domain of wealthy Fortune 500 companies and global brands. But Intuit, the company behind QuickBooks, Quicken, and TurboTax, is making this elite promotional opportunity available to one US small business.

    By Michael Carney , written on

    From the News desk

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