Your basic person wants to talk about material culture, internet culture.

I think about God, cats, nature.

Just a reminder, what other people think of you is none of your business.

Doing research on the Web is like using a library assembled piecemeal by pack rats and vandalized nightly.

In Cyberspace, the 1st Amendment is a local ordinance.

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Cyberspace: A consensual hallucination experienced daily by billions of legitimate operators, in every nation.

The Internet is so big, so powerful and pointless that for some people it is a complete substitute for life.

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On the Internet, nobody knows you're a dog.


Just as we could have rode into the sunset, along came the Internet, and it tripled the significance of the PC.

Old hackers never die. They just go to bitnet.

The difference between e-mail and regular mail is that computers handle e-mail, and computers never decide to come to work one day and shoot all the other computers.

The 'Net is a waste of time, and that's exactly what's right about it.

With every trade we make, comment we leave, person we flag, badge we earn, we leave a reputation trail.

One of the problems the internet has introduced is that in this electronic village, all the village idiots have internet access.

Eventually, if you had a printer that is IPP compliant, that printer will have a Web address and anyone around the world who can get on the Internet can print to that URL.

The Internet is a powerful way to make lots of money... But we are not going to buy Yahoo!

I printed a list of Irish names from the Internet and my husband, Dave, saw Finley on the list. I really liked it but didn't want to scare Dave off with my enthusiasm. So I used a little reverse psychology and let him think it was his idea.

We can't have cellphones, TV, radio or the Internet.

If the president died, we'd have no idea. There's no normalcy. It's just like prison, with cameras.

I think the Internet is going to open up a lot of possibilities with music, and the shake-up of power is exciting to me.

The Internet has always been, and always will be, a magic box.

I don't like reading things that people say on the Internet because I know so much of it is not true. I don't want to waste my time worrying about what other people are thinking. I just want to focus on being able to do cool projects.

Sooner or later the Internet will become profitable.

It's an old story played before by canals, railroads and automobiles.

We're still in the first minutes of the first day of the Internet revolution.

I know that the internet has helped a new world audience find me.

The story of the Internet is this incredibly strong, exciting change.

I see the Internet as the next big deal - I wanted to get in on it early on so I wouldn't get behind it all.

In the end, the whole Internet thing kills me, because you can use it as a positive thing or you can read into all the negativity. And I think you've gotta put out positive energy, put out cool viral stuff, and then just stay out of people's opinions.

All my kids were raised on computers: They were home-schooled on the Internet, so they're pretty good at that stuff. And I'm proud of them, but I don't really keep up with it.

The Internet is like a vault with a screen door on the back.

I don't need jackhammers and atom bomb to get in when I can walk through the door.

Internet is so big, so powerful and pointless that for some people it is a complete substitute for life.

URLs are the 800 numbers of the 1990's.

And if we allow science to become politicized, then we are lost.

We will enter the Internet version of the dark ages, an era of shifting fears and wild prejudices, transmitted to people who don't know any better.

The Internet is like a giant jellyfish.

You can't step on it. You can't go around it. You've got to get through it.

Surfing on the Internet is like sex; everyone boasts about doing more than they actually do. But in the case of the Internet, it's a lot more.

I worry about my child and the Internet all the time, even though she's too young to have logged on yet. Here's what I worry about. I worry that 10 or 15 years from now, she will come to me and say 'Daddy, where were you when they took freedom of the press away from the Internet?'

The ides of surfing the net -- I don't know who called it that -- it's more like slogging through the net.

Genuinely skillful use of obscenities is uniformly absent on the Internet.

Information Superhighway is really an acronym for 'Interactive Network For Organizing, Retrieving, Manipulating, Accessing And Transferring Information On National Systems, Unleashing Practically Every Rebellious Human Intelligence, Gratifying Hackers, Wiseacres, And Yahoos'.

Information on the Internet is subject to the same rules and regulations as conversation at a bar.

Gays have become the unpaid secretaries of desire, filing and cataloguing human weakness. Promiscuity is now a form of bureaucracy. Tedious, eye-straining, number-crunching slave work

Looking at the proliferation of personal web pages on the net, it looks like very soon everyone on earth will have 15 Megabytes of fame.

Mosaic is the 1990's equivalent of forcing friends to sit through slides of your trip to Florida - painful for everyone but the host.

I used to think that cyberspace was fifty years away.

What I thought was fifty years away, was only ten years away. And what I thought was ten years away... it was already here. I just wasn't aware of it yet.

If you're going to succeed at online business, you need to keep it virtually real.

If this were India, in this room [of 1500 people], only three of us would have a car. If this were Afghanistan, only one person in this room would know how to use the Internet. If this were Zambia, 300 of you would be farmers, 100 of you would have AIDS or HIV.

I posed a kind of crazy promise to the Internet: that if you asked me for a hand-written letter, I would write you one, no questions asked.

My cable guy said, 'There's your problem. A squirrel is chewing on your Internet.'

When you make the claim that something on the Internet is going to be good for democracy, you often [hear], 'Are you talking about the thing with the singing cats?'

[On Chinese Internet,] freedom is a targeted and precise window.

Chinese national Internet policy is very simple: Block and clone.

More and more Chinese intend to embrace freedom of speech and human rights as their birthright, not some imported American privilege.

One Chinese tweet is equal to 3.5 English tweets. ... Because of this, the Chinese really regard this microblogging as a media, not only a headline to media.