The Albina Soul Walk wants to physically place its audience where the music once was.
Even as they built relationships with Facebook, YouTube, and Twitch, they couldn’t get those platforms to understand that “Livestreams suck.”
The CIO notes the consequences for agencies’ technical shortcomings are “nearly nonexistent.”
The premise of “Lake” isn’t unfamiliar to indie gamers: A software developer trades her career in the big city for an idyllic, small-town life.
On the day that crowds marching across the Burnside Bridge grew to an estimated five figures, Goodwick’s aerial photo led the New York Times’ Sunday edition.
“My riders would tell stories ranging from weird, creepy interactions to being sexually assaulted.”
Muji really does feel like the best place for the AI revolution to begin.
Wonderfil is one of a dozen startups that presented at the Portland Incubator Experiment’s latest demo day, held virtually on Monday.
Starting next season, players will wear patches bearing the logo of Seattle-based StormX on their jerseys during games.
The startup’s two tools—Pipsqueak and Pipsqueak AI—are designed to help scientists more quickly analyze biomedical images.
“It’s easy to sit back as journalists and say, ‘Why should we pay cybercriminals?’ The problem is, the situation is always more complicated than we give it credit for.”
The Include Awards distribute $5,000 in non-dilutive capital—that is, financing that doesn’t offer equity or ownership—to three BIPOC-owned founders.
In her TechfestNW talk, founder Lora Haddock discussed the uphill battle of trying to pitch a dual stimulator sex toy to panels of middle-aged male investors.
He’s trying to scale down the size of American vehicles, and reduce the square miles where cities are caked in asphalt.
In other news: Health chief faces school board challenge.