Friends, fans, colleagues, and rivals reflect on the talents and achievements of Apple co-founder Steve Jobs. Includes excerpts from an interview with Bill Gates and Jobs shortly after his cancer diagnosis.
Since the late 1970s, Bill Gates and Steve Jobs wrote the future of computers with a battle between the Mac and the PC on the main stage. Their rivalry was so spectacular that it almost ... See full summary »
Steve Jobs takes us behind the scenes of the digital revolution, to paint a portrait of the man at its epicenter. The story unfolds backstage at three iconic product launches, ending in 1998 with the unveiling of the iMac.
Three friends dream up the Compaq portable computer at a Texas diner in 1981, and soon find themselves battling mighty IBM for PC supremacy. Their improbable journey altered the future of computing and shaped the world we now know.
State owned television built to kiss royal behinds and promote whomever is in power. In the spare time promoting Christian values like the love for the king, the love of god or the love of poverty so the aristocrats could save their money for more important stuff.
Jobs does not look like a drug addict. In fact he was quite the opposite: not taking drugs even if his life depended on that. But that is no block for the eager British bureaucrats: he was "a drug taking" person in his youth. And even if he went so low in the production team's fundamentalist take of the world, still Jobs became so big. They could have said it was all the work of the Devil. But that is not acceptable today. So they did the best they could. Which was not much in terms of quality. The same way there is not any noticeable information over the Wikipedia page, apart from some footage paid by the British tax payer for the glory of the State.
Contact me with Questions, Comments or Suggestions ryitfork @ bitmail.ch
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