The Communications site publishes two types of blogs. The BLOG@CACM expert blog resides on-site, and the Blogroll of syndicated blogs reside off-site. Both blogs rely on a continually evolving community of bloggers. If you would like to recommend a blogger or volunteer yourself for BLOG@CACM, please contact us at email@example.com.
Our bloggers discuss relevant computing topics and encourage comments about their posts.
Software Testing, Education
eBay Research Labs
Human-Computer Interaction, Educational Technology, Ph.D. Student Life
Georgia Institute of Technology
Carnegie Mellon University
Privacy and Security
Microsoft Research New York
Machine Learning, Learning Theory
Software Engineering, Technical Leadership
Web Site and Search Innovation
for Research and Economic Development, University of Iowa
These blogs reflect the geographic and intellectual scope of the computing world. Blog entries and related discussions are off-site.
Cameron Wilson and David Bruggeman of ACM's Policy Office in Washington, DC cover a wide range of issues to inform the computing community and the public about technology policy.
The ACM-W Council's blog celebrates, informs and supports women in computing in an effort to improve their working and learning environments.
Danah Boyd writes about youth culture, social network sites, social media, and other matters of interest.
Lance Fortnow and Bill Gasarch write about theoretical computer science and the academic world.
The Computing Community Consortium is a leading source for provocative opinions about the future of computing research, and for news on the CCC's activities.
Postings from faculty and staff at the Purdue University Center for Education and Research in Information Assurance and Security.
Microsoft Academic Relations Manager Alfred Thompson writes about teaching computer science at the K-12 level.
The Official Blog of the Computer Science Teacher's Association posts news, commentary, pointers to resources, and discussions about K – 12 computer science education.
This academic blog by Daniel Lemire, a researcher in data warehousing, features critical discussions on research in computer science.
The eLearn group blog covers learning, the technology that supports it, and current news that impacts attitudes toward learning.
Franz Dill explores the application of new information technologies in retail, marketing, analytics, knowledge delivery, sensory delivery, systems modeling and elsewhere.
Gail Carmichael, a Ph.D. student at Carleton University, shares her passion for helping others enjoy computer science.
Greg Linden, founder of Geeky Ventures, comments on personalization and customization in Web search.
Richard J. Lipton, a professor of computer science at Georgia Tech, and Ken Regan, a professor of computer science at the University of Buffalo (SUNY), write about the theory of computation.
One of the pioneers of quantum computation, Michael Nielsen is writing a book on the future of science.
A professor of computer science at Harvard University, Michael Mitzenmacher writes about algorithms, networking, and information theory.
LinkedIn software engineer Daniel Tunkelang covers information access and retrieval, social networks, decision theory, and more.
Mark Vanderbeeken's blog posts daily news about what’s happening worldwide in the field of experience design and people-centered innovation.
Tobias Svensson writes about programming languages, particularly C, Haskell, Objective-C, and Ruby.
Bruce Schneier is the chief security technology officer for BT. His blog covers security and security technology.
Jean Yang is a fifth-year Ph.D. student in the Computer-Aided Programming group at MIT. She shares her thoughts about academia, computer science, gender, tech, travel, and life (mostly).
Industry insider Simon Phipps is a board member of the Open Source Initiative. He has worked as a field engineer, programmer, and systems analyst.
Crossroads is the ACM magazine for students. Crossroads aims to provide readers with material that will stimulate, inform, and educate students of computing.