Is Wikipedia a victim of its own success? From Boston Review, edit this page: Is it the end of Wikipedia? Mob Rule: Steven Levy on how users took over Twitter. The Tao of Innovation: Moses Ma on understanding the psychology of Twitter (and more). An interview with Yiying Lu, creator of Twitter’s Fail Whale. How much work can "hyper-socializing" students or employees really accomplish if they are holding multiple conversations with friends via text-messaging, or are obsessively checking Facebook? From Fast Capitalism, David W. Hill on leaving Facebook. Ken Auletta on 10 things Google has taught us, why it's uniquely successful, and what that means for the media world (and an excerpt from Googled: The End of the World As We Know It and more and more and more and more). Is it wrong to sleep with your sister?: Here's the winner of the Google Suggest contest. It's all semantics: Searching for an intuitive Internet that knows what is said — and meant. Creepy crawly ad bots: Contextual ads generated by Web crawlers based on private email content might provide fresh, up-to-the-second advertising copy, but these so-called geniuses are no Don Draper. For the love of God, I don’t want whiter teeth or a flatter stomach: Who’s to blame for these hideous Internet ads that just won’t go away? We won the war on spam: Despite continued hysteria, unwanted e-mail is largely a thing of the past. From Wired, here's a farewell to Geocities; and a "How To" on winning an Internet flame war: "a) Recognize and refute these nefarious tactics. b) Use them to your own nefarious advantage". There is one class of frivolous Web stuff for which to make an exception: The laughing baby.