Paper’s just so old school
University professor creates device to bypass digital security
Kindle Fire is expected to be one of the first true competitors to Apple’s iPad
The most expensive part of the Kindle Fire is the 7-inch color touch screen, which costs $87
Used bookstores well positioned to benefit from e-book apocalypse - Business Insider
The corner bookstore is supposed to go extinct once Amazon takes over the world
CNET Editors review of Amazon Kindle Fire finds tablet lacking on a few details.
Concerns about Amazon's potential Palm buy - Geekwire
Concerns about Amazon’s potential Palm buy | A report by VentureBeat overnight quotes an anonymous source saying that Amazon.com is ‘in serious negotiations’ to buy Palm from HP
Amazon releases Kindle Fire tablet - Engadget
Will sell for $199
Amazon.com Inc. is dropping the price on its Kindle e-reader, but the change comes with a trade-off: On-screen ads
There’s no need for iPad and Kindle manufacturers to hate on each other: A study says the two can co-exist just fine
The new Kindle3 is Amazon’s best selling product of all time, beating out the final Harry Potter installment
Public anger, generated on the Internet, could lead to a boycott of the retailer
New Kindle is smaller and lighter, with higher contrast screens and crisper text
Barnes & Noble and Amazon have both significantly cut the prices of their e-readers
Booksellers giving floor space to displaying non-books
I mean, for the love of Ernie Pyle, look at me. I’m at the top of the journalism heap. I’m answering questions for 20 percent of nothing on a startup Web site for readers with no last names!
Free Kindle app for BlackBerry users - THE WASHINGTON POST
Called “Kindle for Blackberry”, the free application allows customers using BlackBerry devices on AT&T, Sprint, T-Mobile, Verizon, and other U.S. carriers easy wireless access to Kindle books
Something unfortunate happened in the search for Net Neutrality and an “open Internet”. We have essentially been asked to suspend economic reason and accept the premise that the commodity of Internet server bandwidth is not a free market but a low-cost fixed rate service.