They had a new iPhone 6 Plus with 128GB in stock–literally, the only phone they had in the store (save for the one Steve had just returned)! Because it was a Verizon phone, he could take the Verizon card out and place my T-Mobile card in it, and tah dah! I had a phone!
I also chose to change mobile numbers. I had a Beverly Hills area code (310) from my Los Angeles days and have now changed to a San Francisco Bay Area area code (415). After all, I do feel more like a hipster from the Bay Area than a high society media mogul from Beverly Hills!
So when my friend Mark told me that they were changing from AT&T to T-Mobile, I decided to give T-Mobile a careful look. I was, unexpectedly, pleasantly surprised by the aggressive plan T-Mobile is offering to increase customer market share to switch mobile carriers.
You might have noticed that, after a few weeks of busy silence, today I posted several things, 9 posts to be exact, to my blog. I finally had the time to set aside some time to clean out my RSS feed reader. I save articles I want to write about. I had saved nearly 500 items. Now […]
The promise of technology was to democratize the world and bring us all together. Hmm… I’m thinking it has done more to place people in isolated silos than bring them together. I’ve been exploring this notion for some time.
My thinking on “street art” has slowly evolved. At one time I thought of it all as simple vandalism and graffiti. But British street artist Banksy has changed my mind. He is brilliant. He makes powerful statements about social and economic justice.
I think we live in the strangest of times: Corporations are considered people, and people are considered mere data points: test scores in school and profit margins as adults.
Omid Asadi, an artist from Iran (so, naturally, he has to be a terrorist or something) carefully cuts fallen, dried leaves into weapons of mass des…—oh, I mean: amazing miniaturized works of art!
OK, so I’m easily amused! I am often fascinated by the hint in a baby’s face of what the adult will look like. Here’s a great example: In 1927, Dorothy Gerber was straining vegetables through a seive to make them edible for her baby daughter Sally. Her husband, Daniel Gerber, owned a canning factory. He […]
Take a look at these amazing transformations demonstrating the dramatic power of makeup as art!