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Do not trust anyone in the media.
Through extensive research and practice, Nick Bilton makes well-reasoned arguments for the ways in which we'll consume information in the not-too-distant future.
This book is really already so dated (after a year and a half) that it feels about as relevant as an article about the ipad 2.
I liked the book itself. However, the condition I received the book in was not what I expected. The book had been shipped with the cover folded in half. Read morePublished 1 month ago by J. Mcginnis
I'm always attracted to books about technology, how it's impacting us now and where it's all going. Most disappoint. This one does too, but to a much lesser degree. Read morePublished 23 months ago by Dw2hite
This review was originally written for the hard cover edition and published on November 25, 2011
A counter balance to "The Shallows" by Nicholas Carr. Read more
Bilton offers a title to a book for which he does not address. This is a typical tactic used by the media. This book is nothing more than rambling about meaningless topics. Read morePublished on September 23, 2012 by BMP
OK, I am biased in that I think the vast majority of reporters make lousy book authors since the two communication styles are very different. Read morePublished on February 14, 2012 by Jagman
All fanatics are unpleasantly fanatical in the same way, and this holds true for Internet evangelicals, who believe that the Internet is a democratizing force that is empowering... Read morePublished on January 24, 2012 by Jiang Xueqin
This book has many interesting descriptions of current technological developments especially in the area of digital communications. Read morePublished on December 3, 2011 by Shalom Freedman