Cal Poly students are building free software for nonprofits with the hope of recentering the technology community around social impact. Hack4Impact is a national organization that connects students with nonprofits through software development. Students identify and create software solutions, such…
Mustang News anchors Taylor Phillips and Ashley DeVriend recap Mustang News’ biggest stories this week.
Christina Favuzzi [follow id= “ChristinaFav”] Living with your roommates might get a little easier thanks a to new Cal Poly created app. Christina Favuzzi catches up with the creators to see how it works.
While you’re watching “Grey’s Anatomy” online for free this week, first ponder why you’ve lowered your standards and then take a moment and think about this: Not one writer, actor, director or key grip is getting a cent of profit as you sit and enjoy your McDreamy pleasure.
Mustang Daily: So what is Fark all about for those who may have never heard of it?
Drew Curtis: Basically, it’s just my life. That’s probably the best description. I tend to read news and stuff all day long and started putting a Web site together of stuff that I found was funny or strange.
Rockstar Games: The one video game company that can’t release a single game without making national, and sometimes international, news. How many developers can boast that?
Whenever Rockstar is in the news, it usually means the infamous attorney Jack Thompson is on a mission to burn down their headquarters in Manhattan (unless they’re off making ping-pong games for unknown reasons).
Since YouTube now has $1.65 billion and Google making it look that much more important, it’s about time someone rid the Earth of the world’s most disturbing fad; video blogging.
I can spend hours perusing the endless viral media on YouTube, but when it comes to watching video blogging, my entire body shuts off and I feel like I’m trapped in a mental hospital with clones of Joel Siegel blocking every exit.
I moved into my new apartment two weeks ago and before I could get my keys, I had a Charter employee whispering words like “400 channels” and “High-speed Internet” into my ear. Being the entertainment addict that I am, I slapped a twenty in the man’s hand and had cable television and Internet installed in five minutes.
I wish I could have been at the premiere of “The Black Dahlia.” Not to have reveled in its entrance into Hollywood, but rather to have seen director Brian De Palma’s exuberant grin at the end of the film contrasting the audience’s look of confusion, anger and embarrassment.