- November 19, 2007 | Intelligencer
- His Moment of Zen
On the barricades with the head writer of The Daily Show.
- December 20, 2004 | It Happened This Year: A Guide to 2004
- Jon Stewart Became Bigger Than the Last Anchor...You Know, the One from Canada.
Now, a Daily Show writer maps out a brave new brand-extension plan.
- July 24, 2000 | Feature
- Networking It
Networking it what's a well-connected nightclub impresario like Andrew Rasiej doing in the internet business? He's bringing live music straight from clubs to computers. And in his spare time, he's busy wiring city schools and hooking up politicians.
- January 1, 2001 | Feature
- Silicon Alley 2.0
Crash Reboot Relaunch
While Silicon Alley is still paying for its first-round excesses, the smart money is primed to get back in the ring. But don't call it a dot-comback: the new contenders come from geekier stock. Can you say "distributed computing"?
- April 2, 2001 | Feature
- The '99ers
The dot-com gold rush lured type-A New Yorkers to San Francisco to seek their fortunes. The bust is bringing them back.
- February 21, 2000 | The Bottom Line
- Track Record
Obsessed with "unlocking value," blue-chip companies are spinning off their digital divisions as separate stocks. But if the bull stumbles, will there be blood on the tracks?
- April 3, 2000 | The Bottom Line
- Routers to Riches
By laying down the tracks of the Internet, Cisco has become the railroad of the New Economy. And the phone business may ensure it's not at the end of its growth track.
- January 10, 2000 | The Bottom Line
- Is That Your Final Offer?
The technology of the twenty-first century is bringing back the marketplace of the eighteenth. But do consumers really want to bid for their breakfast?
- September 4, 2000 | Feature
- Theater: Camera Obscura
More than 2,500 electronic eyes are pointed at pedestrians in Manhattan -- and one street-theater group is ready for its close-up.
- March 26, 2001 | Feature
- The Whitney's Digital Sampler
Tech-savvy artists are painting with keyboards, sculpting with software, and avoiding natural light -- it interferes with their plasma screens. Now they're being welcomed by the Whitney Museum. Can they bring the art world up to code?