As AllThingsD Draws to a Close, Here Are Some Staff Highlights — Part One: Kafka, Hesseldahl, Gannes

How can you miss us if we won’t go away?

Future iPhones Could Be Big and Curvy, More Sensitive to Pressure

Bloomberg says Apple is working on two curved-screen models for the second half of the year, with displays of 4.7 and 5.5 inches — both larger than Apple’s current models.

Will It Be Buyout or Breakup for BlackBerry?

BlackBerry’s not having much luck flushing out rival bidders.

Apple’s Mission

One of the ironies is that, from a design point of view, we feel that we’ve done our job when you finally get to that point and you think, “Well, there couldn’t be a rational alternative.” It appears inevitable. It almost appears like it wasn’t designed. Then we feel like we got it right, which is sort of semi-ironic, as a design team, to not make you feel like it was designed. But that’s what we try to do.

Jony Ive, in a joint interview that he and Craig Federighi gave to Bloomberg’s Sam Grobart

Reminder: Facebook Is Going to Sell Video Ads

You knew this. But it’s good to recall: Facebook — and everyone else on the Web — wants a chunk of that big ad pie that TV has been keeping for itself.

Atlantic Media Loses Digital Driver Justin Smith to Bloomberg

Exec who pushed new media on a very old media company.

ATD on the TV: Toasty Twitter, Amber Alerts, Dell and the NFL

Should you want to see some of the week’s tech news highlights, rather than just read about them, watch these quick videos.

Aiming for “Functional Coherence,” Mulling a Different P&L and With Advice From Ford CEO, Microsoft Restructuring Set for Thursday

Get ready for the rumble — and you know Steve Ballmer loves to rumble.

Absolutely Fabulous

We’ve grown really big really fast at Fab and we’ve raised a lot of money along the way. There are bound to be naysayers, skeptics, and critics.

— CEO Jason Goldberg‘s response to a Monday Bloomberg article that was critical of the company’s management

News Byte

AG Eric Holder Vaguely Promises “Holistic” Declassification of Surveillance Docs

The Obama administration wants to declassify information about surveillance programs such as the secret FISA requests made famous by Edward Snowden’s PRISM leaks “sooner rather than later,” according to U.S. Attorney General Eric Holder. In an interview with Bloomberg, Holder said the issue was finding a way to give information to the public that’s “not piecemeal, but really is holistic.” Google and Facebook are both actively seeking this information from the feds, and bickering about how best to approach it.