Freelance writer, copywriter, and content/social strategist. Writes about writing (#meta), culture, social media, and technology.
A trip to Berlin sparked a revival from an exhausting disease of contradictions.
These are the 10 most common copy problems I've found on The Content Strategist.
Start with the following vendors of alcohol (and snacks) throughout Brooklyn, each of which has Wi-Fi and some (or many) power outlets.
An interactive infographic, created in partnership with Ceros for the fall 2016 Contently Summit, on how and why video is eating the internet.
BuzzFeed and HuffPo still rule Facebook, but the biggest names in journalism are gaining ground fast.
Don't put these things in your profile. Really.
Two days before Valentine’s Day, I found myself below the streets of Brooklyn listening to a man I’d never met talk about love.
I went to the Brooklyn Book Festival to buy books, as one does. I didn’t buy any books.
Sometimes it seems like social media is only good for brand blunders.
Publishers big and small are finding that outside Facebook’s walled garden, the social landscape has become increasingly barren.
Many guys, myself included, hate shopping for clothes. Malls are too... everything: too many brands, too many stores, too many moments spent wishing for the sweet release of a gooey Mrs. Fields cookie.
While the majority of our readers are likely beyond college age, it’s still fun to wistfully remember one's bright college years. Or whatever they were.
The problem with whiskey dick is how it's perceived: as something to which blame can be assigned.
A tour (with videos) of the toughest crags in the country.
Imagine how many video cameras there are in retail stores around the world. Now imagine the usefulness of turning those cameras’ millions of hours of video—of shoppers’ in-store interactions and activity—into simple, optimizable, visual data.