But also, the format of television— much more than film— lends itself to how people consume content now. In small doses. Think about music. The release of a full-length album, with all its requisite buildup and hype, while still theoretically a cool idea, is no longer that interesting. A musician who wins today tours relentlessly, releases a song or two a month, multiple EPs, behind-the-scenes vide0s, photoshoots, etc. Maybe they even drop a surprise album. It’s a constant stream of content.


Paul Cantor “Hollywood Has a Major Problem” (via newspeedwayboogie)


Gordon Ross interviewed me as a preamble to a Future of Work panel session that is coming up 29 April 2014. I spoke about the future of work in general terms, and more specifically about the skills needed for work in the new postnormal economy.

Stay tuned for the remainder of the Future of Work series featuring Dave Gray (author of Gamestorming and The Connected Company), Megan Murray (Moxie Software), and David Ascher (Mozilla) in coming weeks.

On the train to Hertford North.

Putney Bridge. London


Behind the scenes at “Adventure Time.”