Gilder says or writes is ever delivered at anything less than the fullest philosophical decibel Gilder sounds less like a tech guru than a poet, and his words tumble out in a romantic cascade.
In Life after Google, George Gilder—the peerless visionary of technology and culture—explains why Silicon Valley is suffering a nervous breakdown and what to expect as the post-Google age dawns.
And everything it offers is free, or so it seems. Instead of paying directly, users submit to advertising.
The crisis is not just economic. Even as advances in artificial intelligence induce delusions of omnipotence and transcendence, Silicon Valley has pretty much given up on security.
The Internet firewalls supposedly protecting all those passwords and personal information have palantir bitcoin hopelessly permeable.
The crisis cannot be solved within the current computer and network architecture. Enabling cryptocurrencies such as bitcoin and ether, NEO and Hashgraph, it will provide the Internet a secure global payments system, ending the aggregate-and-advertise Age of Google.
Life after Google is almost here. A founding fellow of the Discovery Institute, where he began his study of information theory, and an influential venture investor, he lives with his wife in western Massachusetts.