Find yourself someone who looks at you the way 90s WIRED looked at telecom execs.
Would it be possible to add descriptors to your pictures or web links to pictures in your email newsletters? I read them using simple html view and there are just big, empty gaps where the pictures were.
I remember when Wired first came out in the 90s. I got a free copy, so I read it. I got the impression it was a fanzine, kind of like Tiger Beat, except for technology hot shots rather than cute teen bands. For some reason, I got the impression it was aimed at white boys even though I myself am white. I also read Technology Review, mainly for alumni news and nuts and bolts stuff, and it has a similar uncritical view of technology but a much better excuse being an alumni magazine.
It's kind of late for this post but having gone out for drinks with a cousin who's clergy and talked about it I'm pretty convinced that there's a pretty direct historical line to be drawn between the Massachusetts Bay Colony, Unitarianism, and Silicon Valley ideology. Sounds like good material for a book based off of Albion's Seed.
Going back to Fred Turner's work and thinking broadly about Kurt Andersen's Fantasyland - I think there's a tendency in US culture going all the way back to the Puritans and Reformation-era Europe (where this tendency more or less died out) to revere iconoclastic prophets and visionaries (or depending on your perspective, hucksters and charlatans) who present a vision of a communal and futuristic way of life that transcends the realities of everyday politics.
Think not only Stewart Brand and Kevin Kelly, but Bucky Fuller, Margaret Fuller, hell, most of the other Transcendentalists, Joseph Smith, John Winthrop, and so on. I think the Great Depression and WWII really did a number on this tendency because it was obvious that only government, bureaucracy, and force could really remediate these huge problems, but that historical memory was already pretty faded by the time that Wired was being published. I think this ideology is substantially this tendency expressed in the language of 1980-2008 American capitalism.
I guess I will have to read your book but only because I can't imagine how you will buttress your arguments forcefully.