Nico Sell, the co-founder of Wickr, chats with author Cory Doctorow about Snowden, security, privacy, and Little Brother. The 2013 "One City One Book" Selection Committee said Little Brother by Cory Doctorow is the perfect pick this year because: "Doctorow is an author not afraid to fight the good fight, and in this highly readable, technologically savvy novel for all reading levels, he gives us the tools necessary so that we can do the same. Little Brother is daring, exciting, and just bold enough to show us how to keep our freedoms safe. This is a provocative book, a timely book, and the San Francisco setting is just so satisfying." For more information about One City One Book, visit http://sfpl.org/onecityonebook October 2, 2013, San Francisco Main Library, Koret Auditorium
Here’s my interview with author Cory Doctorow about the sequel to his best-selling novel, Little Brother. The new book, Homeland, also a New York Times bestseller, picks up with Marcus Yallow, a teenage hacker who took on the Department of Homeland Security over their illegal tactics, as he tries to get his life straight and work for a congressional candidate. However, government operatives want revenge and some members of the hacking community think he isn’t doing enough.We also talk about Creative Commons Licensing and the tragedy of Aaron Swartz’s death.
Charlie Stross and Cory Doctorow talk with Mitch Wagner from Internet Evolution about their forthcoming book, Rapture of the Nerds.
Cory Doctorow is a best-selling science-fiction writer, champion of creative commons and, now, self-publishing pioneer. He’s distributing his latest book, a collection of short stories called With a Little Help, without the aid of a publishing house. Instead, he has turned to his online community, and social networks like Facebook and Twitter, to help build buzz, get advice and even copy edit his new book.
Doctorow tells NPR’s Michele Norris the key to making money off a business model that’s built around the word "free."
Journalist, science fiction author and co-editor of Boing Boing, Cory Doctorow, is this week’s guest.
Cory Doctorow is a sci-fi author, hero of the open source and creative commons movements, and co-founder of boingboing.net.
In this exclusive event, Cory travels to Vivid Sydney from London to deliver a keynote on new challenges and frontiers for creators and consumers – asking us to question who we give our rights to - and how creators can best take advantage of a more connected world.
Following his keynote address, Cory joins anthropologist and Intel fellow Genevieve Bell, for a conversation exploring the future of culture, behaviour and technology, and why sharing and copying matters to makers.
In this episode of the Hardware podcast, we talk with writer and digital rights activist Cory Doctorow. He’s recently rejoined the Electronic Frontier Foundation to fight a World Wide Web Consortium proposal that would add DRM to the core specification for HTML. When we recorded this episode with Cory, the W3C had just overruled the EFF’s objection. The result, he says, is that “we are locking innovation out of the Web.”
“It is illegal to report security vulnerabilities in a DRM,” Doctorow says. “[DRM] is making it illegal to tell people when the devices they depend upon for their very lives are unsuited for that purpose.”
Main Fiction: The Martian Chronicles Pt 1 by Cory Doctorow 01:50
Promo: Sherlock and Science Fiction by Amy H Sturgis 50:50
Vintage Serial: Exit Center Stage Pt 1 57:55
Fact: Movie Soundtracks by David Raiklen 01:16:20
Life On Mars
Tales To Terrify
Narrator: Jeff Lane, Peter Seaton Clark
Changesurfer Radio interview with Cory Doctorow, SF author and open source evangelist.
Cory is a left libertarian and his (free on the web) novel takes place in a future anarcho-syndicalist Disneyworld.
Keynote: Cory Doctorow: How Stupid Laws and Benevolent Dictators can Ruin the Decentralized Web, too
Cory Doctorow, is an author, journalist, and Special Advisor at the Electronic Frontier Foundation.
In this keynote, Cory explains how the people who founded the web with the idea of having an open, decentralized system ended up building a system that is increasingly monopolized by a few companies — and how we can prevent the same things from happening next time.