"Follow liberally," exhorts Liz Heron. "You never know who will lead you to discover something unique or important." This is one of "The Rules of Social Media" that Fast Company thinks we all should adhere to. Heron, who runs social media for the Wall Street Journal, doesn't mean "liberally" in a p ... More >>
Fox News probably doesn't think there is a difference between Osama and ObamaTwitter was abuzz after Fox News made the Freudian slip yesterday when announcing that Obama, not Osama, bin Laden is dead. Sure, the names are off by only one letter, but that one letter spells the difference between th ... More >>
He's on the right...For shoppers wishing to give America the gift of national security, consider sending your favorite Pentagon staffer an SF Weekly. No offense to Jane's Defence Weekly, but a Senate Foreign Relations Committee report released Monday suggests the publication you're now reading pr ... More >>
The other day, we noted that, once again, Giants fans will have the unenviable task of determining which other teams they detest least in the postseason. It's a difficult and unpleasant task akin to deciding which kidney you'd rather part with or which non-Alec Baldwin brother you'd want to sit n ... More >>
Our critics weigh in on local theater
Pigeonholing Muslims doesn't help the cause or the play.
Ralph Nader and running mate Matt Gonzalez are looking to make a difference in the upcoming presidential election. Early polling suggests they just might.
Leaving no gimmick unturned, that Super Size Me guy goes searching for Public Enemy No. 1.
The local conversation between pro-Israeli and pro-Palestinian activists is getting less civil every day. And Lee Kaplan's tactics aren't helping.
The Board of Supes likes to tell the world what to do. The world could care less.
Asian action movies don't get much less significant than this one
Week of Wednesday, March 8, 2006
Willie Brown acknowledges his cronies fed at the city trough? Now that's funny.
In the age of terror, are the people who make fake identification documents for the Hispanic community noble public servants -- or national security risks?
Week of Wednesday, June 1, 2005
Anti-war activists ignored Saddam Hussein's horrendous crimes against ordinary Iraqis. Do they have anything -- beyond anti-Bush demonstrations -- to offer the oppressed in Iran and Syria?
Is the Bay Guardian's lawsuit against SF Weekly connected to Bruce B. Brugmann's unfortunate business judgments?
What will it take to make John Kerry mad enough to speak the plain truths that will win the election?
A chat with the man who does nothing, all day long, for the Department of Homeland Security
Michael Moore goes Bushwacking in Fahrenheit 9/11
From revolutionary rapper to stockbroker to rapper again -- the long, strange trip of Paris, aka Oscar Jackson Jr.
This all-American kid from Monterey is now one of the foremost experts on Saddam Hussein's Iraq. Where does he go from here?
Adrian Lamo, the 22-year-old "homeless hacker" famous for raiding New York Times computers, pursues his vision of public service by cracking another major corporate network. It's a crime, of course. It's also what he was born to do.
Pat Boone and Billy Bob Thornton in Namibia: No wonder it's called Levity
Week of March 26, 2003
Week of December 24, 2002
S.F.'s Fringe Festival lives through 9/11 again
Two stories about puking: a bad day at the mall and a Marina vs. Mission drinking contest
How the NSA tracks terrorists in the United States through the Internet
Donald Miller has (re)written one of the best books on World War II, but will anyone care?
Young Afghan-American professionals pledge to return to their homeland to rebuild a war-ravaged nation
This is no time for softheaded governing. In this election, Prop. F and Dennis Herrera pass the confidence test; MUD fails completely.
As we prepare to retaliate for last week's atrocities, let's take time to be sure of our targets