May 15, 2017 at 5:38 PM In his fourth decade as a comic, Jeremy Hardy is a staple of British comedy radio. His passion for vivid, punchline-filled writing is further enlivened by his political fervour. We find out what people most often get wrong about the birth of alternative comedy, discuss his choice of words and analogies, and explore why he hates being labelled a political comic.
Jeremy Hardy on tour - http://jeremyhardy.co.uk/tour/
Final Soho Theatre live podcast of this run with JO BRAND - www.sohotheatre.com/whats-on/the-co…cast-with-stuar
See Stu conclude his standup tour at Soho Theatre - www.comedian […]
Jason Laster joined the show to talk about Firefox Debugger and DevTools. We talked about the backstory of Firefox, Firebug, the new Debugger.html, why React and Redux made a good fit to develop Debugger as a standalone application, community efforts, and getting started.
S04E04 - Firefox Developer Tools with James Long
January 17, 2017
James Long, Mozilla, speaks to us about developer tooling in this podcast. What is the state of firefox tooling? How was the migration of firefox developer tools to react? What are some upcoming features in firefox like reverse debugging?
We discuss other topics such as browsers standardizing on the chrome debugging protocol, redux-observable, redux middleware, error trapping issues with promises, and implications in the observable spec.
James Long @jlongster
Ben Lesh @benlesh
Tracy Lee @ladyleet
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In this episode, Sam and Alex talk tools - specifically, one tool we use at Indy Hall to create community continuity. Find out which communication software we use to create a first-class gathering space for our entire community.
People underestimate how much value an online gathering place brings to a coworking community. Using Slack, we create opportunities for members to discover one another and feel ownership over the community they belong to.
Edward Snowden and Bunnie Huang present "Against the law: countering lawful abuses of digital surveillance", original research at the MIT Media Lab’s Forbidden Research conference.
Description: "The FBI argues that universal government access to personal devices is justified by the threat of terrorism, but around the world, digital surveillance is leading to the disappearance of journalists, human-rights workers, and dissidents. History tells us that many jurisdictions can secure easy access to court orders to monitor civil society, particularly those with poor records on human rights. Can researchers provide a means to protect the work of journalists that is more reliable than law, and what are the collateral risks?" -http://www.media.mit.edu/events/forbidden/agenda
The paper presented is available here: https://www.pubpub.org/pub/direct-radio-introspection
The complete conference is available as an 8 hour YouTube recording of the entire conference, here: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=bxiT5Q6WZaU
MIT Media Lab Forbidden Research Live Webcast
Joshua Browder, the teenaged botmaster whose Do Not Pay bot is helping drivers save millions by challenging NYC and London parking tickets and assisting UK homeless people who are applying for benefits, sat down for a chat on the O’Reilly Bots Podcast (MP3).
Browder, a Stanford student whose early bot hacks predated the rise of bot-friendly APIs, describes the evolution of the field, his approach to the programming bots, and where he sees things going — including his own platform for Lawyerbots (these are also a plot-element in my 2003 novel Eastern Standard Tribe, where they are used in private chat-channels to vet Ethereum-style smart contracts).
Pete and I walk through some of the bots that Microsoft has released recently, including MurphyBot (“the robot with imagination”), which responds to hypothetical questions by delivering an image; Your Face, which analyzes a photo of your face and delivers an insult; and Summarize, which creates short summaries of articles. We also talk about How Old, last year’s precursor to Microsoft’s recent image-related bots.
Joshua Browder on bots that fight bureaucracy [Jon Bruner/O’Reilly]
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