Jay Datema has the fix for Cocoalicious, which broke for me a few months ago
Keychain Access feels like the Mac version of the Registry Editor.
Darren likes Ma.gnolia's new "Roots" feature
I comment at length, and mostly off-topic, but I make a note of what Ma.gnolia gets right and wrong, as well as a comment on' sucky URL structure.
Peter Rukavina came back to after trying a locally-hosted system
Found this looking for something else, but goes to show some people can't fully abandon a tool because of the social ties it has.
Pukka posts to from the browser or NetNewsWire
Features tag autocompletion without having to press F5, but doesn't have, like Cocoalicious, the previous bookmarks.
Tagging in the enterprise
IBM and its internal dogear application get a few paragraphs, as do and Flickr. I'd love to read from more skeptics like Greg Blonder, though.
IBMer Luis Suarez says dogear can be a blogging tool
I've been using as a blogging tool for months now.
Alexandra Samuel on choosing tags
I lie awake frustrated with the inability to tag bookmarks with phrases, i.e. words separated by spaces but representing one tag.
SlashLinks lets you "own" your links
I've been doing something similar (except with comments for every link) with a couple homegrown scripts combined with aggregator2 and Drupal.
My Bryght colleague James Walker wonders what happens when Web 2.0 is down
I'm tempted to call this month "Black December" because of the number of cool services (, TypePad, Bloglines, Flickr, even Bryght) that required planned and unplanned maintenance.

A Web Interface to Choose What to Include in the Bucket and What to Exclude

Dave Winer is impressed with the Flickr contacts RSS feed</a">, but I think he'd be even more impressed with the way the inbox works. You can subscribe to people's bookmarks, bookmarks tagged with certain things, bookmarks from people tagged with certain things (I subscribe only to Jon Udell's bookmarks tagged with 'screencast', but he hasn't added anything since October). I don't think this feature exists, so if it doesn't, consider it a request: you should be able to ignore users or tags as well. See my inbox for how this looks; there's an RSS feed of the whole thing at the bottom.

Since Flickr sort of offers an inbox with the RSS feed for contacts, it shouldn't be too hard—since the same company that owns the photo sharing service now owns—to create a Flickr inbox. Basically one RSS feed, meaning I subscribe once, but with options of which tags of photos and which users' tags of photos to include, and an ignore functionality, with a web interface to choose what to include in the bucket and what to exclude.

Also I'd love to be able to have everything in someone's inbox also come into my inbox. (The friends of my friends are also my friends.) And not for individual services, but the entire Web.