We’re in a world where 9,000 people subscribe to Jason Calcanis‘ twitter stream, more than his blog, and where practicing transparency sometimes feels like a weird blend of the global village and an endless rout of self promotion. And a bit like stalkerati rule, too.
Or, at least that’s how felt when I read Louis Gray’s post reporting on which A list bloggers are public on friendfeed, allowing others to watch their every click and post on their blogs, tweets, facebook and like 30 other social media apps. In case you missed them, Grays’ short list of the hot peeps makes it easy for you to peep at their activities.
One just hopes everyone on this list is feeling good about having their life streams scrutinized; if you do the web 3.0 thing, very little is private anymore.
On a different note, I was irked that Gray’s A list of thirty-plus has just two women ; on other hands, it’s really a list of bloggers he reads, it’s really no big deal–even if one if them seems to be a friend he keeps promoting,.

We’re in a world where 9,000 people subscribe to Jason Calcanis‘ twitter stream, more than his blog, and where practicing transparency sometimes feels like a weird blend of the global village and an endless rout of self promotion. And a bit like stalkerati rule, too.
Or, at least that’s how felt when I read Louis Gray’s post reporting on which A list bloggers are public on friendfeed, allowing others to watch their every click and post on their blogs, tweets, facebook and like 30 other social media apps. In case you missed them, Grays’ short list of the hot peeps makes it easy for you to peep at their activities.
One just hopes everyone on this list is feeling good about having their life streams scrutinized; if you do the web 3.0 thing, very little is private anymore.
On a different note, I was irked that Gray’s A list of thirty-plus has just two women ; on other hands, it’s really a list of bloggers he reads, it’s really no big deal–even if one if them seems to be a friend he keeps promoting,.