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I've just finished reading Robert Scoble's and Shel Israel's book Naked Conversations. It's about corporate blogging and "how blogs are changing the way businesses talk with customers". This falls in the category I call, "books by American authors who get paid by the number of pages and is therefore unnecessary long and boring". The book is filled with stories from different companies and their experiences with blogging. What I really wanted was a sort of checklist of do's and don'ts, and the book actually has one, sort of. I have definitely learned something from the book, but it could be done in three or four chapters instead of 15. However, I would recommend reading it to anyone who plan to blog, because it has some interesting pointers and facts.

The reason I read this book was because the company I work for (Traceworks) is about to embark in the world of corporate blogging. So I thought I'd better get acquainted with the basics before writing something stupid on there. I probably will anyway...

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Tonight, me and a couple of friends watched Munich. We were looking forward to seeing it, hoping it would have some of the same qualities as Schindler's List. But it didn't. It was one of the most boring movies I have ever seen. Why did Spielberg pick this particular subject to make a movie about? It is not that interesting. He tries to make it a personal journey for the main charactors, but he totally fails in making them interesting enough to make us care. Spielberg, you can do better.