For a good long look at how 2015 could very well be the climate change turning point: Eric Holthaus’ “The Point of No Return: Climate Change Nightmares Are Already Here” at Rolling Stone is well worth your time.
Sometimes, you just happen to see the right movie at the right moment in your life. Pretty much everything in the world was up in the air for me in late 2000—from where I'd move, to what I'd do with myself once I got there. And then I saw Almost Famous, Cameron Crowe's semi-autographical film about becoming a…
In a rather unexpected about-face, Rolling Stone's parent company, Wenner Media, has announced that the iconic music magazine will soon be available on the iPad. But first, it's porting The Beatles: The Ultimate Album-by-Album Guide to Apple's tablet—like this week.
Once upon a time, Jann Wenner started a little music magazine called Rolling Stone. When the internet arrived, he shrugged his shoulders and tossed up a half-baked website. Now, with tablets on the rise, he's downright disinterested in digital magazines.
It looks like the Verizon HTC ThunderBolt couldn't hide any longer. The ThunderBolt popped up (with the Inspire 4G) in an ad in the current edition of Rolling Stone. The ThunderBolt will probably be the first phone to have LTE.
Next time someone asks you to explain True Blood to them, just hold up this Rolling Stone cover. Yep, that about does it. I can't help but wonder if there's another picture of a vampire "wobbly H" inside. [RS]
We've told you about the various MySpace pages belonging to the world's "real life superheroes," but perhaps you're wondering just where those brave, unusual souls get their costumes from. Dont worry; all is finally revealed.
If you're rich enough to have a dedicated media server from the likes of Crestron, Elan, Escient, Kaleidescape, ReQuest or Apple—a strange one to mix in, I thought—you can go off and buy Rolling Stone magazine's 500 Greatest Albums of All Time already ripped and encoded on a NAS RAID drive, for the low price of…
Reading Rolling Stone's selection of interviews with white male-friendly celebrities about "the future" (in Bruce Springsteen's case, that means the year 1987) it quickly became apparent that one piece of fictional technology has surpassed the jet pack as the icon of our failed scientific process: the transporter.