Pando

Ted Rall

  1. Iraq is the ultimate startup everyone knew was doomed

    Eleven years ago, the U.S. military installed a Shiite-majority puppet government in Baghdad. The cost of regime change in Iraq has been estimated at between $2 trillion and $6 trillion. Nearly 4,500 U.S. soldiers were killed. Tens of thousands were wounded. At least one million Iraqis died.

    By Ted Rall , written on

    From the News desk

  2. Meet today's Southland startup competitors (in cartoons)

    Check out the five Southland startup competitors of the day, as drawn by Ted Rall:

    By Ted Rall , written on

    From the News desk

  3. Bonobos CEO and co-founder Andy Dunn now on stage at Southland

    Members can watch Bonobos CEO Andy Dunn live at Southland here.

    By Ted Rall , written on

    From the News desk

  4. The $90,000 question: Uber's salary lie harder to kill than a garlic-immune vampire

    Yesterday's New York Times Dealbook column, "Why Uber Might Well Be Worth $18 Billion," is a back-of-the-envelope look at the company's staggering estimated worth that concludes: "Here’s another way to think about Uber’s whopping valuation: It is still too low."

    By Ted Rall , written on

    From the News desk

  5. Ted Rall's Southland Startup Contest Highlights

    Highlights from today's Pando Startup Contest. (Click on each cartoon to learn more about the company.)

    By Ted Rall , written on

    From the News desk

  6. Yes, Jimmy Wales, There Is a Right To Be Forgotten

    "In the case of truthful, non-defamatory information obtained legally, I think there is no possibility of any defensible 'right' to censor what other people are saying," Wikipedia founder Jimmy Wales emailed Techcrunch's Narasha Lomas.

    By Ted Rall , written on

    From the News desk

  7. As sinister dealers in mass death, the CIA could at least spare us its snarky tweets

    Intelligence analysts at the CIA's Open Source Center have been sifting through 5 million tweets a day since at least 2011. So it was inevitable that the agency would want to join Twitter itself.

    By Ted Rall , written on

    From the News desk

  8. The evolution of pop culture scapegoats

    In 15 years, America's crime scapegoats have gone from the invented stage personae of rock musicians like Marilyn Manson to completely fictional art characters with crowd-sourced back stories.

    By Ted Rall , written on

    From the News desk

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