From Solid Conference 2015: O'Reilly Media founder Tim O'Reilly talks to Megan Smith, CTO, United States Government.
Tim O’Reilly has a history of convening conversations that reshape the computer industry. If you’ve heard the term “open source software” or “web 2.0” or “the Maker movement” or “government as a platform” or “the WTF economy,” he’s had a hand in framing each of those big ideas. He is the founder, CEO, and Chairman of O’Reilly Media, and a partner at early stage venture firm O’Reilly AlphaTech Ventures (OATV). He is also on the boards of Maker Media (which was spun out from O’Reilly Media in 2012), Code for America, PeerJ, Civis Analytics, and PopVox. His book, WTF: What’s the Future and Why It’s Up to Us, was released by Harper Collins in October 2017.
A conversation with Cory Doctorow and Tim O'Reilly.
O’Reilly’s new beta site puts the focus on learning and ideas.
Explore how data analysis will help us structure the business of health care more effectively around outcomes, and personalize medicine for each specific patient.
The network, new data capabilities, and mobile devices rich in sensors have created fresh and unconventional possibilities to rethink workflows and processes in the real world.
Truly disruptive services don’t just digitize the familiar. They do away with it.
The failure of healthcare.gov was a textbook DevOps (or rather, lack of DevOps) case study. But it’s part of a wider pattern that reminds us that people should be at the heart of everything we build. In fact, getting the “people” part right is the key both to DevOps and great user experience design.
The IoT requires thinking about how humans and things cooperate differently when things get smarter.
A candid post about some of the things that kept me, my employees, and our company from achieving our full potential.
When you put your clothes in the dryer, the energy you use is measured and counted, but when you hang them on the line, they disappear from the measured economy
On 10/30/11 let's remember the contributions of computing pioneer Dennis Ritchie.
Seven lessons from Tim O’Reilly’s experience as an author and publisher.