They said it wasn’t possible. They said the show couldn’t go on. And yet, here we are, at the fourth and final Vergecast of CES 2015. Send the week off with your friends Nilay Patel, Casey Newton, Nitasha Tiku, and Emily Yoshida.
On this, the first official day of CES 2015, The Vergecast is a reflection on the day’s experiences. Nilay Patel yells across the floor to Sony’s booth, Chris Ziegler relinquishes control to a self-driving car, Chris Plante breaks things on the show floor, and special guest Joanna Stern has a selfie stick. Join us, won’t you?
We’ll be back again from the show floor Wednesday evening with more Vergecast!
Following an immediate but brief foray into Nilay Patel’s dark memoir-in-progress, the Vergecast progresses nicely into a week chock full of news, led by Nilay, Dieter Bohn, and David Pierce. We have Google’s new Nexus lineup, Apple’s new iPads and iMac, a brave new email paradigm, and Twitter’s content problems. Then, for some reason, there was some mild debate about the nature of vaping, but you’ll have to listen to fully grasp that thread.
It’s that time again. TIME TO VERGECAST. This week Dieter and I will be joined by Chris Plante, who will tell tales of adventure and daring from his time as a plucky young investigative reporter with nothing to lose. We’ll also probably talk about next week’s Apple event. Maybe. If you’re lucky.
The Vergecast is back with Nilay Patel, Dieter Bohn, and Tom Warren. No iPhones were bent in the creation of this episode, nor were any bricked by rogue iOS updates. Microsoft’s product strategy turned out to be remarkably similar to Taco Bell’s, we discovered, and then there was the robot. The robot is definitely trying to kill us.
The Vergecast is a discussion of all things relevant and irreverent in the worlds of art, culture, science, and technology. On this week’s episode, we discuss SXSW, compare Jared Leto to a beautiful pony, and explore the notion of heaven as portrayed by Philadelphia Cream Cheese commercials.
The Vergecast is a discussion of all things relevant and irreverent in the worlds of art, culture, science, and technology.