This morning, we have Joe McCulloch's take on the Week in Comics, wherein he does a quick followup on yesterday's Jason Karns interview, and we also present Matthias Wivel's review of Carl Barks's Donald Duck "Lost in the Andes". Wivel is also in Angoulême right now, and we plan to begin featuring his reports from the festival later this week.
Speaking of Angoulême, Sarah Glidden will be living in the area for seven months, and recently posted a photo tour of the area.
Tom Spurgeon's got a good interview with Tom Gauld.
I am the furthest thing from an expert on issues related to SOPA and online piracy, but I found this article in the Register last week to be very helpful, in the sense that it wasn't just screeching and explained some of the complexities that have been ignored in the general clamor I've seen so far.
Not comics (or barely so): Steven Heller digs up a 1932 children's book full of very stark, black and white photographs of everyday objects, one that claims that a "baby needs to learn about things as they are, and simple, accurate pictures to help him." I don't want to come off like the dumb iPad enthusiast of yesteryear by extrapolating too far from my own experience, but I've personally been amazed to discover just how readily very young children do recognize objects from drawn and even caricatured versions of them. There's a reason Richard Scarry's still in print, and this one isn't.