Twitter is like a digital Id. You get everything, unfiltered and all the time: the pedantic, zany, funny, and reprehensible. Occasionally, you’ll find something completely moving and deep. Here is one, in Ben Sprecher’s Tweet below. I encourage you to read the NYT article in the link (or, click here). It is about heroism of
After Carbon Black went public, Mrs. T. and I had some discussions (I co-led the first institutional round when it was called Bit9; details here and here). I’m excited to announce that our family will take all of those winnings and invest them in startups. We also will donate 100% of any gains to charities.
Many years ago, I co-led the first institutional round in Bit9, now known as Carbon Black, which went public this morning. It’s official! We’ve kicked off Friday trading, ringing the opening bell for @Nasdaq in #NYC #IPO #CBLK #infosec pic.twitter.com/l8n5BZGReP — Carbon Black, Inc. (@CarbonBlack_Inc) May 4, 2018 As I’ve written before, the road for
I received an email on Saturday morning. Whitney Bowman, a former work colleague and a friend, father of six children, died suddenly of a heart attack at age 41 the day before. I always remember Whitney as a strong person with dignity and humor. It’s hard to explain. I saw him work some very long
I follow on Twitter David Fahrenthold. He is the young journalist, who last year won a Pulitzer Prize. So, when he pushed out this Tweet, I read the essay. And one of the most moving stories I’ve ever read, @EnswellJones on all the people who bring a fallen soldier home. https://t.co/Jim3SAtUVE — David Fahrenthold (@Fahrenthold)
I read the NY Times and New Yorker articles (here and here) about Harvey Weinstein. The Daily Podcast interview with one of the actresses (here) chronicles a very harrowing evening. And, I just don’t get it. If the allegations are true, Weinstein’s actions are not just immoral, they are illegal. How could so many people