Pando

July 2014

  1. Foursquare's redesign will make expertise the new gamification

    Foursquare has been in the process of transitioning away from the check-in for much of the year, after splitting its product into two standalone apps, with the focus of the flagship product being discovery. One thing lost in the process was the badges and mayorship gamification elements that made Foursquare popular in its early days.

    By Michael Carney , written on

    From the News desk

  2. As another scampaign is exposed, Indiegogo again refuses to act

    For anyone who followed our reporting reporting on Indiegogo's Healbe scampaign, you need to go to The Next Web right now and read Martin Bryant’s teardown of the Ritot projection watch project, also on Indiegogo.

    By James Robinson , written on

    From the News desk

  3. Investors have to stop trying to justify the lies and libel of Secret

    In the last few months, I’ve spoken to two groups of people about Secret.

    By Sarah Lacy , written on

    From the News desk

  4. Imagine how Gawker would react if your startup said any of the idiotic things their boss just said

    Valleywag, Gawker’s blog about Silicon Valley (but written from New York), is famous for two things.

    By Paul Bradley Carr , written on

    From the News desk

  5. America's most infamous murderers apparently filed this handwritten motion in Valley wage-fixing suit

    If you thought the Techtopus Silicon Valley wage fixing scandal, and ensuing settlement, couldn't get any more grotesque... you ain't read nothing yet.

    By Paul Bradley Carr , written on

    From the News desk

  6. The gov't asks Twitter for more data than ever, but still won't let it disclose national security requests

    Today, Twitter published its fifth-ever transparency report, detailing the number and nature of government requests it receives. These demands include requests for user data, content removal, and copyright notices. Between January and June of this year, the report notes, Twitter received 2,058 requests for account information, a 46 percent increase over the previous six months. Over half of these requests (1257) came from the US government, and Twitter complied with these orders 72 percent of the time. By comparison, between July and December of last year US requests numbered 833, and during that period Twitter complied 68 percent of the time.

    By David Holmes , written on

    From the News desk

  7. By David Holmes , written on

    From the News desk

  8. By David Holmes , written on

    From the News desk

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