Top Videos
7 oddly specific things banned from movies around the world

From nunchucks to time travel, censorship can make for very different films.

Former MythBuster goes on McDonald's french fry fact-finding hunt - CNET

Ex "MythBuster" Grant Imahara visits potato supplier Simplot to investigate what McDonald's french fries are actually made from. The list of ingredients might be longer than you expect.

Russia's combat robot fails to impress Putin - CNET

Vladimir Putin looked less than thrilled when watching a slow-moving military robot riding a four-wheeler. Hey, not all cyborg bikers look like the Terminator.

Mars rover reaches highest point in 7 years, snaps this panorama - CNET

The Mars Exploration Rover Opportunity reaches another height as it celebrates its 11-year anniversary with a video and patriotic panoramic photo just released by NASA.

Neil deGrasse Tyson shares meaning of life with 6-year-old, nails it - CNET

It's an impossible question to answer -- unless you're Neil deGrasse Tyson. Watch the famed astrophysicist take on a young boy's loaded query, and knock it out of the park.

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Top News
1
PAX South 2015: Homeworld Remastered Collection Gets a Price and Release Date - IGN

For $34.99, you get both versions of both games, and access to the Homeworld Remastered multiplayer beta on Steam, which will begin on the game's launch day, February 25. We got a chance to play Homeworld Remastered at PAX South, so look for our first impressions shortly.

2
6 Biggest Business Security Risks and How You Can Fight Back

So, what can companies do to better protect themselves and their customers’, sensitive data from security threats? CIO.com queried dozens of security and IT experts to find out. Following are the six most likely sources, or causes, of security breaches and what businesses can, and should, do to protect against them.

3
JAMF's Bushel thinks small for Apple device management

Aaron Hormann used to set up his company's employee iPhones and iPads one by one -- a laborious and time-squandering process.

4
Facebook, take note!

Often, you’ll see people commenting on these notices, saying things like, “This doesn’t mean a thing,” “This has no legal significance,” “You’re wasting your time” and “This is another hoax.” All of which is true enough, except possibly the part about it being a waste of time. I say this because, as an expression of what people want, perhaps Facebook — and the media — should be paying attention.

5
Apple to reportedly start shipping Apple Watch and 12-inch MacBook Air in March

A report from KGI Securities suggests that Apple will start shipping the Watch in March, 2015 and is also trying to launch its 12-inch MacBook Air within the first quarter of this year.

6
Project HoloLens: Our Exclusive Hands-On With Microsoft's Holographic Goggles | WIRED

Kipman’s prototype is amazing. It amplifies the special powers that Kinect introduced, using a small fraction of the energy. The depth camera has a field of vision that spans 120 by 120 degrees—far more than the original Kinect—so it can sense what your hands are doing even when they are nearly outstretched. Sensors flood the device with terabytes of data every second, all managed with an onboard CPU, GPU and first-of-its-kind HPU (holographic processing unit). Yet, Kipman points out, the computer doesn’t grow hot on your head, because the warm air is vented out through the sides. On the right side, buttons allow you to adjust the volume and to control the contrast of the hologram.

7 MIT Technology Review

Keep me logged in

8
Drawing Of Middle-Earth On Coffee Cup Is One That Even Gollum Would Think Is Preeecccioouuss

Liam Kenny, an artist from Liverpool, United Kingdom, drew a meticulous map of Middle-earth on a Starbucks coffee cup -- complete with tea bag tinting that Gandalf himself would likely tip his hat to.

9
‘Poor people don’t plan long-term. We’ll just get our hearts broken’

Poverty is bleak and cuts off your long-term brain. It’s why you see people with four different babydaddies instead of one. You grab a bit of connection wherever you can to survive. You have no idea how strong the pull to feel worthwhile is. It’s more basic than food. You go to these people who make you feel lovely for an hour that one time, and that’s all you get. You’re probably not compatible with them for anything long term, but right this minute they can make you feel powerful and valuable. It does not matter what will happen in a month. Whatever happens in a month is probably going to be just about as indifferent as whatever happened today or last week. None of it matters. We don’t plan long term because if we do we’ll just get our hearts broken. It’s best not to hope. You just take what you can get as you spot it.

10
Where is home?

More and more people worldwide are living in countries not considered their own. Writer Pico Iyer — who himself has three or four “origins” — meditates on the meaning of home, the joy of traveling and the serenity of standing still.

11
Stunning, psychedelic images where art and science collide

On the TED stage , Oefner demonstrates the science at work behind three of his photographs. As he explains his process, the mystical quality of the images gives way to understanding. But how important to him is it that the casual viewer of his artwork know the underlying scientific principles? Actually, not very. “I’m not too didactic about my work. If people just want to appreciate it for its beauty, that’s absolutely fine,” he tells us. “And if I present it without an explanation, people tend to come up with their own, which is often even more poetic.”

12
A life lesson from a volunteer firefighter

Volunteer firefighter Mark Bezos tells a story of an act of heroism that didn't go quite as expected — but that taught him a big lesson: Don't wait to be a hero.

13
Want to be happy? Slow down

In 1972, Matthieu Ricard had a promising career in biochemistry, trying to figure out the secrets of E. coli bacteria. A chance encounter with Buddhism led to an about turn, and Ricard has spent the past 40+ years living in the Himalayas, studying mindfulness and happiness. In this free-wheeling discussion at TED Global in October 2014, Ricard talked with journalist and writer Pico Iyer about some of the things they’ve learned over the years, not least the importance of being conscious about mental health and how to spend time meaningfully. An edited version of the conversation, moderated by TED Radio Hour host Guy Raz, follows. First, Pico Iyer on how he became taken with the idea of staying still:

14
WhatsApp Comes To The Desktop

One weird catch: to log in on the desktop, you have to take a picture of a QR code through WhatsApp on your phone. This is necessary, presumably, because WhatsApp uses your phone number and SMS verifications rather than usernames/passwords. This currently works on Android, Windows Phone, and BlackBerry… but “due to Apple platform limitations” (WhatsApp’s words, there — we’re not sure what limitations they mean), iOS users are left out in the cold.

15
This Is The Ultimate Routine For A Perfect Work Day

You might think the perfect workday includes a promotion or a raise, or perhaps your evil boss getting fired. Sadly, such monumental events don't happen very often.

16
Why I want you to steal my ideas

I love ideas. I have hundreds or thousands that just lie around in my head. What I HATE is how this society has so intricately tied “ideas” to “dollars”. Being 55 and autistic, money is always a concern but ideas…ideas are like air and water to me and I HATE that thoughts of “can I use this to support myself” come into my head because the answer is “no”. I live, primarily, in my head. I have little models and prototypes of various things, but other than that, once I perceive, troubleshoot and finalize an idea in my head, I’m done unless a new use for it crops up, within another idea. Sometimes I hate “society”. I was never able to do anything “right”, according to “society”, even when I DID do it right. No matter how “right” something was, it was always criticized as “wrong” – even by those who would take those “wrong ideas” for themselves. Sometimes I wonder how mankind is able to even feed himself and tie his own shoes, with such an illogical perspective of feeling justified in crushing the souls of those they perceive as “defective”, simply because they have an idea worth having.

17
Holy Shit, I Interviewed the President

Legacy media isn’t mocking us because we aren’t a legitimate source of information; they’re mocking us because they’re terrified. Their legitimacy came from the fact that they have access to distribution channels and that they get to be in the White House press pool because of some long-ago established procedures that assumed they would use that power in the public interest. In reality, those things are becoming less and less important and less and less true. Distribution is free to anyone with a cell phone and the legitimacy of cable news sounds to me like an oxymoron. The median-aged CNN viewer is 60. For Fox, it’s 68.

18
Work happier: 10 TED Talks

Happiness leads to better work -- not the other way around. We learned this from Shawn Achor's TED Talk. Here that classic, plus his selects of other talks to make business more positive.

19
Advice to help you be a great parent

Kids don’t come with a manual, and parents don’t get grades to affirm they’re doing things right. These talks speak to the complexities of parenthood, offering unusual insights and hard-won advice.

20
How to Build a Better Learner

Kraus has worked with the Harmony Project and published a study in 2014 that showed that children in one of its programs who practiced a musical instrument for two years could process sounds closely linked to reading and language skills better than children who only did so for a year. Kraus is an advocate of the guitar over brain games. “If students have to choose how to spend their time between a computer game that supposedly boosts memory or a musical instrument, there's no question, in my mind, which one is more beneficial for the nervous system,” Kraus says. “If you're trying to copy a guitar lead, you have to keep it in your head and try to reproduce it over and over.”

21
Where do the wealthiest 1% live?

As the business and political elite met at the World Economic Forum in Davos this week, there was much talk of rising inequality, and many references to the "wealthiest 1%". The phrase conjures up images of billionaires living on private islands - but is that who the 1% really are?

22
Here Are All the Senators Who Do and Don't Believe in Human-Caused Climate Change | WIRED

The results? Ahem. Fifty US senators affirmed that they indeed do believe that the activities of human beings contribute to climate change. OK. But 49 senators—fully half the upper house that represents our grand republic—do not. So, hey, you go out there and burn whatever carbon you want to? Not sure what to make of that. But we thought you might want to know just which representatives have absolved you of your responsibility to the planet. So here’s a list—of the senators who think climate change is some other species’ problem, and then the senators who wish we’d maybe do something about it.

23
When did Apple become the boring one?

In less than a decade, Apple completely changed the world of personal computing, and the music industry in the process. First came the iPod and the iTunes Store; then the iPhone and App Store; and then the iPad. The Apple of the 2000s was an exciting company to follow. It's just not that company anymore. Instead, it's spent the past few years slowly improving its admittedly great cash cows, iterating and iterating and iterating. It's made cheaper iPhones, bigger iPhones and even gave in and made a phablet. It's made cheaper iPads, smaller iPads and is apparently planning a bigger iPad. It's made cheaper MacBooks, smaller MacBooks... you get the point. Its latest project, the Apple Watch, sure looks like a smartwatch, and it might be very successful, but is it doing anything totally unique? Is it really exciting? No.

24
Press at Windows 10 event looked like they came straight from the Apple Store

You are absolutely right – Mac sales did grow. And that is great. I’m not trying to bolster anything – I’m just stating reality. You can choose to ignore reality if you want to, it won’t effect me and my decisions. So with that incredible increase in “SALES”, the facts still show that overall install base globally for Apple is still barely above 5% and Windows in all of it’s flavors is at around 91%. I’ve provided a link to where I got those numbers in another post here if you want to check. Bottom line – why does it matter. You buy what you want and I buy what I want. I don’t have a bias, I have a preference. I’m not trying to convince you to buy a Windows based machine – buy what you like. I don’t care. I don’t understand why it is so important for some folks to prop up the status of Apple. It’s just a company that makes a product. You like it you buy it – and if not you find an alternative. So if you want to think I have a bias and I am displaying it by showing you some facts regarding current market share/install base, then go ahead.

25
A second opinion on developmental disorders

Developmental disorders in children are typically diagnosed by observing behavior, but Aditi Shankardass suggests we should be looking directly at brains. She explains how one EEG technique has revealed mistaken diagnoses and transformed children's lives.

26
'Humans of New York' helps raise over $400,000 for inner-city students

is a leading source for news, information and resources for the Connected Generation. Mashable reports on the importance of digital innovation and how it empowers and inspires people around the world. Mashable's record 40 million unique visitors worldwide and 20 million social media followers are one of the most influential and engaged online communities. Founded in 2005, Mashable is headquartered in New York City with an office in San Francisco.

27
I Was Arrested for Learning a Foreign Language. Today, I Have Some Closure.

That's why this lawsuit is important: to make it clear that arbitrary arrests are illegal, even at the airport. In addition to some modest damages, the settlement we signed requires the Philadelphia Police Department to amend its policies to make this clear. As law enforcement officers, they will be periodically instructed that they have an independent duty to establish probable cause before arrest, and cannot simply clap in cuffs anyone the TSA calls suspicious.

28
DARPA’s Incredible Humanoid Robot Can Now Walk On Its Own Two Feet, No Support Required

Beyond that, a bunch of small tweaks bring ATLAS a few steps closer to something out of John Connor’s nightmares: the arms have been repositioned to increase their range, new actuators in the arms and legs make it stronger than ever, and a wireless emergency stop allows the operator to instantly pull the plug when things go awry (that is until the robot goes sentient, rips out its own killswitch, and busts through the wall to freedom, of course.)

29
The right to pee in peace: How do we design a trans-sensitive bathroom?

is a leading source for news, information and resources for the Connected Generation. Mashable reports on the importance of digital innovation and how it empowers and inspires people around the world. Mashable's record 40 million unique visitors worldwide and 20 million social media followers are one of the most influential and engaged online communities. Founded in 2005, Mashable is headquartered in New York City with an office in San Francisco.

30
'Girls' Season 4, episode 2 recap: Sleepless (and sex acts) in Iowa

In episode 2 of Girls , Hannah has finally arrived in Iowa, the land of corn, cows and rolling hills. For both our protagonist and viewers at home, "Triggering" opens with a heady atmosphere of possibility and opportunity: Renting an entire house only costs $800 per month! Hannah is eating grapes as a snack! Everything is fantastic!

31
10 short TED Talks for parents who are short on time but starved for intellectual stimulation

You aren't sleeping. You barely have time to eat, let alone peruse TED Talks. Here, talks under six minutes that will give you a quick dose of inspiration.

32
Bitcoin and the Digital-Currency Revolution

A few things seem obvious.  First, there is not a wisp of evidence to support the idea that anyone now possesses, or will develop in the near future, any type of non-hackable computer-based system.  It is imperative that there be a convincing demonstration of such a thing in order for a computer-based currency to advance.  Second, the requirement, imposed by governments, that the privacy of such a system be compromised for their purposes suggests that others will inevitably be able to breach that privacy as well.  There is ample precedent that imposing a feature on a system that enables "authorities" to penetrate security and privacy will be fatal to both.  Finally, even if it is demonstrated with a high degree of credibility that such a system can be put in place, we are risking a debacle of unprecedented degree if and when the breach ultimately occurs. So I wouldn't hold my breath.

33
X-ray vision shows hamster stuffing its cheeks down to its hips - CNET

The BBC's "Pets - Wild at Heart" series will be featuring in-depth looks at animals ranging from cats to dogs to hamsters using high-tech photographic methods. A sneak peek at the first episode shows a particularly interesting sequence involving a hungry hamster combined with X-ray imagery. The result is a fascinating inside view of how the industrious rodent is able to pack an obscene amount of food into its cheek pouches.

34
NSA-grade spyware is up for sale, and the world's worst dictatorships are buying

It was May of 2012 when Morgan Marquis-Boire first got the package from Bahrain. He was working on Google’s incident response team at the time, protecting high-risk users from state-sponsored attackers. (He has since become security director for First Look Media.) Along the way, he’d seen a lot of spyware being sent after protesters during the Arab Spring. Most of the implants he ran into were easy to spot and remove. But this one, arriving in a protected attachment from BahrainWatch, seemed more complicated. Following standard procedure, Marquis-Boire set the program running in a virtual machine, essentially a fish tank where he could watch the virus at work. He watched the virtual machine’s working memory, keeping his eye on the software as it stretched its legs in the new environment.

35
Yes, I survived cancer. But that doesn't define me

Debra Jarvis had worked as a hospital chaplain for nearly 30 years when she was diagnosed with cancer. And she learned quite a bit as a patient. In a witty, daring talk, she explains how the identity of “cancer survivor” can feel static. She asks us all to claim our hardest experiences, while giving ourselves room to grow and evolve.

36
Winston Churchill when he was young and irresponsible, just like the rest of us

In 1895, Churchill was commissioned by London's Daily Graphic (now defunct) to write about the conflict between Spain and Cuban guerillas.  This was to be a significant incident in the young Churchill's life for more than one reason. It was the first time he came under fire (for which he would receive a Spanish medal), and it also introduced Churchill to an object which would become his lifelong companion: the Havana cigar.

37
The TheTechNewsBlog Daily

The TheTechNewsBlog Daily, by TheTechNewsBlog: updated automatically with a curated selection of articles, blog posts, videos and photos.

38
CEO: “Today, Cyanogen has some dependence on Google. Tomorrow, it will not.”

“We’ve barely scratched the surface in regards to what mobile can be. Today, Cyanogen has some dependence on Google. Tomorrow, it will not. We will not be based on some derivative of Google in three to five years. There will be services that are doing the same old bulls— with Android, and then there will be something different. That is where we’re going here.”

39
Facebook needs a 'Sympathy' button

If Facebook is to fully mature as a platform, it needs to give people the built-in tools to express a spectrum of emotions and opinions, not just the simplistic "Like." With a "Sympathy" button in place, "Like" can go back to meaning "like," and Zuckerberg would be one step closer toward his lofty goal of making Facebook a "reflection of real-world relationships."

40
Game of Thrones' Sansa Stark is Jean Grey in 2016's X-Men: Apocalypse

Bryan Singer's X-Men: Apocalypse marches on. The director announced late last night that he had casted Storm, Jean Grey, and Cyclops — roles originally held by Halle Berry, Famke Janssen, and James Marsden, respectively, in the original X-Men trilogy. Given that the new movie takes place both years prior to 2000's X-Men (and also presumably in a separate timeline, cf. Days of Future Past ), Singer went for younger talent that could grow into this timeline.

41
Drone carrying 3 kilos of meth crashes near US-Mexico border - CNET

Tijuana shoppers experience a close encounter of an illegal kind after a drug-smuggling drone crash-lands in a store parking lot.

42
No, I Won't Apologize For Instagramming My Brunch

I'm not going to apologize, though. Yes, I am looking at that sunset from my phone's screen, but I'm still looking at it. Yes, I'm standing in this restaurant to get a good angle on my sandwich, but I am appreciating the hell out of that sandwich. Instagram isn't taking me out of everyday moments, it's helping me to appreciate them. Thanks to Instagram, I'm seeing the world in a new way, and it's impacting my life. Before Instagram, I wasn't watching sunsets. I wasn't even looking at my food before shoveling it down. Instagram makes me stop and look around. Yes, it's often because I'm in search of a cool photo to take, but at least I'm looking.

43
The Most Ancient and Magnificent Trees From Around the World | WIRED

Now the photographer has epic tree stories of her own. Moon tried for three years to shoot dragon’s blood tree —a wild looking thing “kind of like a gigantic umbrella blown inside out.” The tree is found only on Socotra Island, located 150 miles east of the Horn of Africa and controlled by Yemen. It was difficult to gain access. At customs and immigration, a PBS crew in line right in front of her was detained and had all its gear confiscated by Yemeni officials. Moon fortunately had a fixer with strong tribal ties help her make it through.

44
Google Lunar XPrize: Blasting off with Moon Express at Kennedy Space Center - CNET

To see whether Moon Express has what it takes to pull this off, we traveled to Florida's Kennedy Space Center, the iconic former home of the Space Shuttle. There, Moon Express is testing its MTV-1X -- that is, its "Moon Express Test Vehicle 1 - XPrize Version." Or, more colloquially, the "flying donut," thanks to its toroidal shape. This is effectively a prototype for the final landing vehicle, the MX-1. The MX-1 will be launched into orbit atop a rather large rocket, fly itself across the approximately 240,000 miles to the moon and then orbit there a few times before touching down.

45
If It Ain't Broke, Don't Fix It: Ancient Computers in Use Today

A recent federal review found that the U.S. Secret Service uses a mainframe computer system from the 1980s. That system apparently works only 60 percent of the time. Here’s hoping that uptime statistics are better for the ancient minicomputers used by the U.S. Department of Defense for the Minuteman Intercontinental Ballistic Missile system, Navy submarines, fighter jets, and other weapons programs. Those systems, according to the consultants who help keep them going, will likely be used until at least the middle of this century.

46
11 tips to make your video interview run smoothly

You've landed the interview of your dreams. It's for a remote job that pays more than you ever thought you could make working part-time (or maybe it's for that international gig you've been daydreaming of). In short, you are over the moon!

47
Why Google won't fix a security bug in almost a billion Android phones

A day after Google publicized a flaw in Windows 8.1 before Microsoft could do anything about it, news broke about a security vulnerability in Android that the Mountain View company, well, won't fix at all. Rafay Baloch, an independent researcher, and Joe Vennix, an engineer at Rapid7 (a security and data analytics firm) found a serious bug in the WebView component of Android 4.3 and below. It's an older bit of software that lets apps view webpages without launching a separate app, and the bug in question potentially opens up affected phones to malicious hackers. Android 4.4 and 5.0 are unaffected by the bug, but as 60 percent of Android users -- that's close to a billion people -- still use Android 4.3 or lower, it still affects a lot of people. Unfortunately, as Tod Beardsley, a Rapid7 analyst, found out, there's no easy way for Google to fix it.

48
Why The Apple Watch Doesn’t Need More Than A Few Hours Of Active Use Time

The original iPhone actually fell quite short of some of its competitors in this regard, but the experience was enough to answer the naysayers who argued no one would want to deal with the hassle of a phone you had to charge every day (GASP). Obviously, people were more than willing, and that was in a market where there were options that scored far better in terms of battery expectations, which in this case there really are not, barring the Pebble, but I think the Pebble is actually a good analog to BlackBerry in terms of the competitive landscape Apple will encounter when it debuts the Apple Watch, as its experience pales in similar ways.

49
'We Were Arrogant': Interview with New York Times Editor Baquet - SPIEGEL ONLINE

Baquet: It depends on the news, where it seems like every two or three weeks, and then it will drop off, and you won't have any conversations with the government for six months. We recently ran through a period where it was pretty frequent. I almost always say no. But there are instances like the Gadhafi case in which it's very clear that a very specific person would be at risk if we published something. Many people have this image in their heads that the press is sort of somehow cowering, and the government calls up and says, "Don't run that," and we don't run it. That's not the reality. The reality is that the government makes the case 70 percent or 80 percent of the time to hold something for reasons of national security if it protects somebody's life. We weigh it and we discuss it. Most of the time, we run it anyway.

50
Wild Concept Sensors for Google's Modular Phone | WIRED

The concept comprises seven components in all: an air quality sensor, a CO2 monitor, a light sensor, an EKG node that measures heart activity, a glucometer for glucose tracking, a breathalyzer, and a “soul” module. (It’s anyone’s guess what that last one will do—Lapka hasn’t supplied any details.) The idea is to use Ara’s modular platform to expand beyond traditional smartphone functionality—and the traditional aesthetic of diagnostic devices. With Lapka, a Project Ara device could become a mobile doctor’s office, a meteorology station, or a lab technician’s assistant. “Our idea is to create and establish a health care brand,” says Vadik Marmeladov, creative director at Lapka. “We think style is super important. It’s the only way people will use medical devices at their own will.”

51 14 little-known NFL referee hand signals
52 As soon as one "Uber for weed" startup gets cut down, another grows in its place
53 BrainGate Develops a Wireless Brain-Computer Interface | MIT Technology Review
54 HTC gets involved in e-sports, foreshadowing move into home entertainment
55 We Should All Step Back from Security Journalism
56 WhatsApp web not available for iPhone users due to 'platform limitations'
57 NHL will broadcast live GoPro footage during games
58 Mozilla Wants To Bring Virtual Reality To The Browser
59 Accurate 'Sons of Liberty' shows the unattractive side of patriotism
60 Apple readies fix for Thunderstrike bootkit exploit in next OS X release
61 Seagate Seven Portable Drive review - CNET
62 As Cyber Threats Soar, So Do CISO Salaries
63 Justin Kan’s The Drop Is Product Hunt For Music
64 7 yummy, easy toppings that turn your smoothie into a full meal
65 How to boost your vitamin D intake in the dead of winter
66 America's 12-week maternity policy has nothing to do with families
67 Microsoft's surprise hit: an 84-inch pen display for the office
68 A Jetsons animated movie is reportedly in the works
69 First U.S. Bitcoin Exchange Set to Open
70 How to tell a story
71 SleuthSayers: The $3500 Shirt - A History Lesson in Economics
72 The Best Free Google Chrome Extensions
73 The World Leader in Mobile Facebook Access? Indonesia
74 As Cloud Arrives On Main Street, We Need A New Set Of Metrics For Cloud SLAs
75 7 Tips For Great Storytelling As A Leader
76 Google set to become a wireless carrier after signing deals with Sprint and T-Mobile
77 Reactor Design to Lower the Cost of Nuclear Power | MIT Technology Review
78 Watch a trailer for Call of Duty Online, because you may never get to play it
79 How to Travel Abroad With Your Smartphone for Cheap
80 Building a dinosaur from a chicken
81 3 Ways to Optimize Your Startup's Content Marketing
82 9 Overlooked Things to Consider Before Going Mobile-First
83 Particles accelerate without a push
84 Apple Watch faces battery life challenges -- report - CNET
85 IBM is about to get hit with a massive reorg and layoffs
86 Here's a closer look at the latest build of Windows 10 (video)
87 Netflix CEO Says ‘Marco Polo' Is A Hit, And We'll Never Know Otherwise
88 High-tech Warriors: A glimpse into the stadium of the future - CNET
89 Where to store all your iPhone photos when you run out of space
90 Elon Musk wants to spend $10 billion building the internet in space
91 7 TED Talks to help you find the right job
92 An Ingenious New Typeface Inspired by Old Maps, But Made With Algorithms | WIRED
93 Twelve Tomorrows