Anyone with a WSJ subscrition wanna give us the scoop (I don't have one)?Apple Computer May Cancel Supply Order If Levels Not Met" WSJ.com [Paid Membership Required]O'Reilly: Set Up Your Own .MacSo, still fuming about the .Mac annual fee? The question of whether .Mac is worth $100 is a personal matter, but one of the greatest ironies of this situation is that Mac OS X is packed full of features that make many aspects of .Mac unnecessary. How about running your own unlimited version of iDisk or hosting your own Web site? And what if you can do it easily for less than a one-time fee of $50? If you aren't too keen on ponying up $100 per year for .Mac, you should at least send Apple a "Thank You" iCard for giving us Mac OS X.http://www.macdevcenter.com/pub/a/mac/2002/08/09/homemade_dotmac.htmlXLR8, Inc. has closed its doors and is no longer in business.There is no technical or warranty support available.We apologize for any inconvenience.http://www.xlr8.com/A Star Is Bornn the last couple of weeks, a number of fan sites have popped up, created by besotted devotees who think she deserves a higher profile in American pop culture. Feiss is not yet as famous as Mahir or the "all your base" phenomenon, but her fan base is growing -- and not just among Mac users. She has unique appeal to people who use Windows PCs. There is Ellen Feiss, the fan site and the Ellen Fan Club: beep beep beep, which has set up a Cafépress Web store to sell T-shirts, coffee mugs and flying discs adorned with her image. http://www.wired.com/news/mac/0,2125,54333,00.htmlThe Price of BizIn a recent SEC filing, Apple disclosed how much it paid for a number acquisitions it made during the quarter. Apple said that during its third quarter ending June 29, it acquired Zayante Inc., Prismo Graphics, and Silicon Grail Corp. for a total of US$21 million in cash. On June 30, the company acquired Emagic GmbH for approximately $30 million in cash.http://www.macminute.com/viewnewsitem.php?item=20020810102118Excellent Research Report on CopyrightRip, Mix, Burn: The Politics of Peer to Peer and Copyright Law by Kathy Bowrey and Matthew RimmerWhereas Lessig's recent work engages with questions of culture and creativity in society, this paper looks at the role of culture and creativity in the law. The paper evaluates the Napster, DeCSS, Felten and Sklyarov litigation in terms of the new social, legal, economic and cultural relations being produced. This involves a deep discussion of law's economic relations, and the implications of this for litigation strategy. The paper concludes with a critique of recent attempts to define copyright law in terms of first amendment rights and communicative freedom.http://www.firstmonday.org/issues/issue7_8/bowrey/index.htmlmilleniumfalcon
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