As I reimmerse myself in the world of newborns (seven weeks and counting) after three decades off, I’m constantly amazed by the cool new inventions that make baby care so much easier the second time around. How did we boomer parents survive without resealable diaper tabs? Velcro swaddler blankets? Strollers with cup holders?
One if by land and two if by sea? Maybe Paul Revere was a digital pioneer, since he "got" binary communication centuries before the digital cataclysm started to shake today's world.
Late last month I packed my bags and headed to Anaheim, Calif., to attend VidCon, the fifth annual gathering for YouTubers (or “creators,” as they prefer) and their adoring fans. As you can tell from the shot below, however, I'm not sure “adoring” quite covers it.
Benny and Rafi Fine, known on YouTube and across the Internet as the Fine Brothers, have made a name for themselves by capturing how people (mostly kids and teenagers) react to such things as old computers, rotary telephones, Psy (the "Gangnam Style" sensation), viral videos, Honey Boo Boo - well, you get the idea.
George Takei understands the evolution of his popularity. As Hikaru Sulu in the original Star Trek TV series, he made fans of his own generation and they "raised their kids right" to form the next generation of Trekkies. Now, having made himself something of a social media rock star, Takei reaches all demographics.
The economy is tough. The job market - especially for those of us over 50 - is even tougher. But if you want to rejoin the workforce or land a new opportunity, the tips below can help you put your best foot forward.
You may have seen her in the past few days: the gray-haired, bespectacled woman in a pink shirt and jeans who stars in a video uploaded to YouTube by a drum shop in La Crosse, Wis. She walked into the store, sat down at a drum set and began rocking out.
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