The dictionary files represent the collective work of many volunteers on the net, including most recently that of a group that I organized in 1994 to enter all the words of nine or more letters (and their corresponding inflections) in Merriam-Webster's 10th Collegiate Dictionary. This latter word list has found its way into the CD-ROM version of Scrabble, available soon in North America from Hasbro Interactive. See if you can spot my name in the printed credits.
I maintain a small archive of Scrabble®-related documents, including a selective archive of postings to the Crossword Games Pro mailing list, the Canonical List of Anamonics and home pages for the National SCRABBLE® Association, NSA Club #3 in Toronto, NSA Dictionary Committee and various other SCRABBLE® events and groups.
I maintain the Poslpeople Home Page and the corresponding private directory database.
I maintain the web mirror of the local department's Message of the Day. In the same directory is a variety of other hard-to-categorize miscellany.
I have a small archive of useful programs I've written, mostly in Perl.
I created the Inter-Network Mail Guide and maintained it for a few years, but passed it on to Scott Yanoff several years ago. In the late 1980s and early 1990s, when dozens of proprietary e-mail systems were just getting connected but we hadn't settled on Internet addresses as a lingua franca, sending e-mail from one system to another could be quite a convoluted affair. The INMG offered detailed instructions (and a spiffy interactive query system) to help with navigating e-mail from system A to system B.
 This joke from 1987 is the earliest evidence I've found of my presence on the net, which dates to about four years before then.