David is back at the New York Times…and appearing on "CBS Sunday Morning” more than ever!
David Pogue was the New York Times weekly tech columnist from 2000 to 2013. He’s a five-time Emmy winner for his stories on CBS News Sunday Morning, a New York Times bestselling author, a five-time TED speaker, and host of 20 NOVA science specials on PBS.
He’s written or cowritten more than 120 books, including dozens in the Missing Manual tech series, which he created in 1999; six books in the For Dummies line (including Macs, Magic, Opera, and Classical Music); two novels (one for middle-schoolers); his three bestselling Pogue’s Basics books of tips and shortcuts (on Tech, Money, and Life); his new how-to guides, iPhone Unlocked and Mac Unlocked; and his 2021 magnum opus, How to Prepare for Climate Change.
After graduating summa cum laude from Yale in 1985 with distinction in music, Pogue spent ten years conducting and arranging Broadway musicals in New York. He has won a Loeb Award for journalism, two Webby awards, and an honorary doctorate in music. He lives with his wife Nicki and their blended brood of five spectacular children in Connecticut and San Francisco.
For a complete list of Pogue’s columns and videos, and to sign up to get them by email, click here. On Twitter, he’s @pogue; on the web, he’s at www.davidpogue.com. He welcomes civil email exchanges at email@example.com.
10 Top Time-Saving Tech Tipsted.com
Tech columnist David Pogue shares 10 simple, clever tips for computer, web, smartphone and camera users. And yes, you may know a few of these already — but there's probably at least one you don't.View TED Video
Your kidney stone: A user’s guideYahoo Finance
After three kidney stones, I'm convinced that the Web is not a good place to find accurate information about this very common, brutally painful medical event. So I met with New York's top urologists to write the ultimate, updated, accurate guide to dealing with (and preventing) kidney stones. Pass it on.Read Article
Exclusive: Fitbit's 150 billion hours of heart data reveal secrets about healthYahoo Finance
Fitbit has logged 150 billion hours’ worth of heart-rate measurements. It's the biggest set of heart-rate data ever collected.
Fitbit gave me an exclusive look at what secrets this data means. If you're old, young, male, female, American, or non-American, you'll find some juicy surprises here.
How to Handle the Dreaded ‘Reply All' MomentNYTimes.com
In my debut "Crowdwise" column, I asked you, the readers, to share your best (or worst) Reply All horror stories and how you handled them — and wow, did you come through.Read Story