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'I am Liberian, Not a Virus': Video Fights Stigma Against People From Countries Battling Ebola

At some point over the last few months, fear of Ebola began to far outpace the spread of the actual disease.

(627) John Coulter's WEIRDEST LOCK ON EARTH!!

Comments submitted by MrMonkeyMonk: "This looks like a german lock to me. If you want to know more, it seems to have been awarded by the VDI, which is a germ...

Afroman Remakes 'Because I Got High' to Support Marijuana Reform

Afroman remakes his 2001 hit "Because I Got High" with a positive message about marijuana reform.

Bono Wears Sunglasses for Glaucoma, Not for Fashion [VIDEO]

Bono reveals why he always wears sunglasses.

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Top News
1
Hands-on with the new Apple iPad Air 2 and iPad Mini 3 (pictures) - CNET

A redesigned display contributes to the Apple iPad Air 2's thinner construction. The screens on previous iPads were made of three separate components, and now the iPad Air 2 has fused them into one. Not only does this make the tablet thinner, the display itself produces richer images with deeper contrast and vivid colors.

2
With Apple Pay, Forget Cash, Just Pull Out Your Phone | MIT Technology Review

That is indeed an easier process than the other digital wallets, which require unlocking the phone, opening an app, checking into a store, typing in a code, or other steps that can take much longer than swiping a credit card. Apple’s ability to create elegant, user-friendly products helped it popularize and seize commanding positions in music players and smartphones. If Apple Pay works as promised, it could do something similar for payments, making mobile wallets appeal to the masses, starting with its influential army of iPhone users. “Mobile payment is finally hitting that pivotal moment when all the pieces are coming together,” says Matthew de Ganon, senior vice president of product and commerce for Softcard, a rival mobile wallet joint venture of T-Mobile, AT&T, and Verizon.

3
BeeFree the free online email editor

4
In the wake of Google’s Nexus Player, new FCC filing proves Chromecast isn’t going away

However, the news is a welcome assurance to Chromecast-heads, who have adopted the über-cheap device as an essential part of their streaming arsenal. And that makes a lot of sense on the part of Google, as its loaded new set-top box, and its stripped down streaming dongle have little in common when it comes to operation and the overall user experience. The fact that the Nexus Player and the Chromecast work so differently should keep them from cannibalizing each others’ sales, even though the Nexus Player does offer casting as part of its feature set.

5
CRM and Cloud Computing To Grow Your Business - Salesforce.com

Customer relationship management (CRM) is all about managing the relationships you have with your customers. CRM combines business processes, people, and technology to achieve this single goal: getting and keeping customers. It's an overall strategy to help you learn more about their behavior so you can develop stronger, lasting relationships that will benefit both of you. It’s very hard to run a successful business without a strong focus on CRM, as well as adding elements of social media and making the transition to a social enterprise to connect with customers in new ways.

6
Walmart

Ways to save money and live better.

7
Doctors Tell All—and It’s Bad

To my surprise, I’ve now learned that patients aren’t alone in feeling that doctors are failing them. Behind the scenes, many doctors feel the same way. And now some of them are telling their side of the story. A recent crop of books offers a fascinating and disturbing ethnography of the opaque land of medicine, told by participant-observers wearing lab coats. What’s going on is more dysfunctional than I imagined in my worst moments. Although we’re all aware of pervasive health-care problems and the coming shortage of general practitioners, few of us have a clear idea of how truly disillusioned many doctors are with a system that has shifted profoundly over the past four decades. These inside accounts should be compulsory reading for doctors, patients, and legislators alike. They reveal a crisis rooted not just in rising costs but in the very meaning and structure of care. Even the most frustrated patient will come away with respect for how difficult doctors’ work is. She may also emerge, as I did, pledging (in vain) that she will never again go to a doctor or a hospital.

8
Google Android 5.0 Preview - CNET

There's also the new Heads Up notifications that pop up at the top of the screen, showing you a glimpse of an email, text, or incoming call while you're watching a video or playing a game. You can respond to the notification and then move on, without even needing to open the notification drop-down menu. Or, if you'd rather not deal with it right now, just swipe it up to store it in your notification menu for later. The new priority mode, which you can turn on with your device's volume rocker, only shows the most important notifications. It's like a "Do Not Disturb" mode, where only calls and text from select contacts show up.

9 That’s me in the picture: Kevin Berthia on the Golden Gate bridge

I parked and walked towards the bridge. As I jumped over the railings I heard someone say: “Hey, wait a minute.” I was convinced I was going to end my life , but at the last moment his voice made me stop and grab the railings. That’s what you see in the picture – me standing on the ledge. I now know that was Officer Briggs (centre, leaning on the railings). He snapped me back to reality. I was on that ledge for 92 minutes, and for 89 of those I just talked. I got everything out and he listened without judging.

10
HBO's standalone streaming service will arrive in 2015

If you've been pining for HBO without having to splurge for a cable subscription, you may soon be in luck. At a Time Warner investor meeting today, HBO chairman and CEO Richard Plepler announced that the company would flip the switch on a web-based streaming service next year. The over-the-top option will leverage HBO's current partners and offer access to its content without the need for a full cable package. During his remarks, Plepler mentioned that there are 10 million homes that only pay for internet rather than a bundle, and the figure is only expected to grow. Of course, there's no word on pricing or any of the finer details right now, but we expect to hear much more in the months to come. If you'll recall, reports indicate that ESPN is also working on an NBA streaming option , serving up a slate of live regular-season games to folks who don't pay for cable service.

11
Gaming Company Razer Is Now Valued At $1B+ | TechCrunch

Razer is more than just the world's leading brand in high-end precision gaming products, perpetually defining the gaming technology space. Founded in 1998 in Carlsbad, California, Razer is driven by the ceaseless pursuit for absolute precision and heuristics in a distinctive, aesthetic design that will give gamers the edge they demand. With labs and offices in seven cities around the world, Razer …

12
For a Better Brain, Learn Another Language

Polyglots tend to be good at paying attention in a wide variety of ways, especially when performing visual tasks (like searching a scene or a list for a specific name or object) and when multitasking, which, according to Bak’s theory, is likely improved thanks to the practice of mentally switching between one’s native and foreign language while learning the foreign language.

13
REVEALED: The Demographic Trends For Every Social Network

BII The demographics of who's on what social network are shifting — older social networks are reaching maturity, while newer social messaging apps are gaining younger users fast.

14
Brilliant Management Advice From Google's Former CEO On How To Build A $300 Billion Company

Brilliant Management Advice From Google's Former CEO On How To Build A $300 Billion Company

15
Robert Downey Jr. Will Reportedly Be in Captain America 3 - IGN

UPDATE: Badass Digest reports that they've heard the title for Cap 3 will be either Captain America: Civil War or Captain America: Fallen Son. "I've been told that the story is Civil War, but Fallen Son has come from multiple sources as the actual title," claims the site's Devin Faraci. Fallen Son, of course, is a reference to a post-Civil War limited series. Either way, if you know your comics then Cap's fate sure seems pretty grim.

16
114-year-old woman had to lie to join Facebook - CNET

Stoehr is the oldest living person in Minnesota, and celebrated her 114th birthday on Sunday. She recently befriended Verizon sales representative Joseph Ramireza, a Verizon sales representative who sold an iPhone to Stoehr's 85-year-old son. Ramireza was so impressed with Anna that he made the 2-hour drive from the Twin Cities to Plainview, Minn., where Anna currently resides in a nursing home, to teach her how to email, search for things on Google, use Apple's FaceTime video chat and join Facebook, he told KARE11.

17
Google reveals the $649 Nexus 6, pre-orders begin on October 29th

A 5.9-inch Quad HD screen? Check? A more powerful Qualcomm Snapdragon 805 chipset, clocked at 2.7GHz? You betcha. Hefty 3,220mAh battery? Of course. A camera with optical image stabilization? Sure (though it's still a 13-megapixel sensor). It's as if Motorola addressed nearly every issue we had with the Moto X, and capped things off with a big ol' Nexus logo on the back. In fact, the only component that doesn't seem to have been upgraded is the dual-LED flash on the Nexus 6's back. What's a bit curious is that the Nexus 6 seems to come with at least one Motorola-conceived feature that isn't part of stock Android: Ambient Display debuted on the Moto 360, and fires up the screen when it can tell the user wants to check the time or their notifications.

18
How Tech Companies Can Help Their Coders | TechCrunch

Any time I ask software developers what they do to become better at their craft, I get a mix of responses — from taking on side projects to scanning Hacker News, to following podcasts, to taking online courses and tutorials. And often it’s a mix of those things, all of which mostly happens off the clock.

19
The end of kindness: weev and the cult of the angry young man

How internet abuse works: she displeases him and he tries to punish her. He posts doctored photos of her to the web. In one, a noose is near her head. In another, her children appear to be performing sex acts. He emails graphic threats about violating her with a chainsaw. He sneers that she is too fat to be loved, and then — missing the irony — calls her a slut. He distributes her Social Security number online. He posts lies about a prostitution bust. Posing as her, he solicits sex in online ads and includes her home address so men knock on her door at all hours. Maybe he’s anonymous but often he doesn’t bother hiding his identity. Why worry? He knows that in his corner of the web, women who complain about harassment are the enemy.

20 'Am I being catfished?' An author confronts her number one online critic

That same day, Blythe began tweeting in tandem with me, ridiculing everything I said. Confronting her would mean publicly acknowledging that I searched my name on Twitter, which is about as socially attractive as setting up a Google alert for your name (which I also did). So instead I ate a lot of candy and engaged in light stalking: I prowled Blythe’s Instagram and Twitter, I read her reviews, considered photos of her baked goods and watched from a distance as she got on her soapbox – at one point bragging she was the only person she knew who used her real name and profession online. As my fascination mounted, and my self-loathing deepened, I reminded myself that there are worse things than rabid bloggers (cancer, for instance) and that people suffer greater degradations than becoming writers. But still, I wanted to respond.

21
The Next Billion Dollar Sports League Could Be Giant Robots That Fight To The Death

While an angel investor has taken the team this far, MegaBots is enlisting the help of sports and robotics fans to carry them the rest of the way. They’re launching a Kickstarter campaign later this month with the goal of raising a seven-figure sum. It’s a hefty price, but not totally unexpected. “We’re not building iRobots,” Stroup says. “There’s seven tons of steel in these bots."

22
Inside Pinterest: The Coming Ad Colossus That Could Dwarf Twitter And Facebook

Like Facebook’s Sponsored Posts and Twitter’s Promoted Tweets, Promoted Pins are a form of so-called native advertising, in which an ad takes the same form as the user-generated content around it. Native advertising evolved in response to what marketers call “banner blindness,” the tendency of Web users to tune out adjacent ads. It’s also turned out to be perfect for mobile phone screens, where ads must appear in the main feed or not at all. More than 90% of Pinterest usage is on mobile, higher than Facebook (68%) and Twitter (86%), according to comScore. But there’s native and then there’s native. Facebook may know you’re a Cleveland Browns fan who takes a size XL, but when it shows you an ad for a Dawg Pound sweatshirt in your News Feed, it’s still an unwanted interruption, because who goes on Facebook looking to buy a sweatshirt? Pinterest users, on the other hand, are very much in the mode of planning how to spend their money. If you’re browsing for beach vacation ideas, an Expedia pin showing all-inclusives in Cancun isn’t an intrusion–it’s just more information.

23
Inside Pinterest: The Coming Ad Colossus That Could Dwarf Twitter And Facebook

Like Facebook’s Sponsored Posts and Twitter’s Promoted Tweets, Promoted Pins are a form of so-called native advertising, in which an ad takes the same form as the user-generated content around it. Native advertising evolved in response to what marketers call “banner blindness,” the tendency of Web users to tune out adjacent ads. It’s also turned out to be perfect for mobile phone screens, where ads must appear in the main feed or not at all. More than 90% of Pinterest usage is on mobile, higher than Facebook (68%) and Twitter (86%), according to comScore. But there’s native and then there’s native. Facebook may know you’re a Cleveland Browns fan who takes a size XL, but when it shows you an ad for a Dawg Pound sweatshirt in your News Feed, it’s still an unwanted interruption, because who goes on Facebook looking to buy a sweatshirt? Pinterest users, on the other hand, are very much in the mode of planning how to spend their money. If you’re browsing for beach vacation ideas, an Expedia pin showing all-inclusives in Cancun isn’t an intrusion–it’s just more information.

24
The TheTechNewsBlog Daily

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

25
Toshiba's $330 Chromebook 2 Will Make You Reconsider That MacBook Air | WIRED

Case in point: The just-announced Toshiba Chromebook 2, with its 13-inch 1080p IPS display, 2.58 GHz Intel Celeron processor with 4GB RAM, Skullcandy-branded stereo speakers, and 0.76-inch-thick textured chassis. It weighs less than 3 pounds and offers plenty of I/O options for its price: a USB 3.0 port, a USB 2.0 port, HDMI-out, and an SD-card reader. There’s a 720p Web cam built in, too. All that costs $330 for its fully loaded configuration.

26
A 3D Printed Cast That Can Heal Your Bones 40-80% Faster | TechCrunch

For single 20 minute daily sessions this system promises to reduce the healing process up to 38% and increase the heal rate up to 80% in non-union fractures.

27
You Too May Be A Victim Of Developaralysis | TechCrunch

Dear developers: Do you feel insecure because you’re only fluent in a mere eight programming languages used across three families of devices? Does exposure to yet another JavaScript framework make you shudder and wince? Have you postponed a pet project because you couldn’t figure out which cloud platform would be best for it?

28
Tethys and the rings of Saturn - CNET

Tethys is the fifth largest of Saturn's moons at 1,066 km (662 miles) in diameter, and the 16th largest moon in the solar system. Although this is less than a third of the size of Earth's moon, which is 3,476 km (2,160 miles) in diameter, its mass is still greater than the combined mass of every known smaller moon in the solar system.

29
Inspirograph

Designed and developed by Nathan Friend, with a little help from: TypeScriptLessGruntD3.jsjQueryBootstrapFont AwesomejScrollPanejQuery Mouse WheelSpectrumSwipebox Complete source can be found on Github: https://github.com/nfriend/inspirograph

30
Tougher sentences for internet trolls

"It's like your mum sending you a text saying 'I'm going to kill you' because maybe you forgot to bring something that she asked you to bring, versus somebody on the internet saying 'I'm going to kill you'," she said.

31
Building anything, anywhere starts with this 3D printer - CNET

Perhaps more exciting is the smaller system Pearce's team devised, which can fit in a suitcase. While the larger, less stationary printer may appear more productive and powerful, the smaller one is a RepRap, an open-source 3D printer capable of replicating itself or printing parts to make larger printers.

32
The reason Mars One colonists could die will surprise you - CNET

The problem, according to the study, is basically that growing a bunch of crops inside the same structure as living quarters -- as the mission design calls for -- will raise the oxygen in the air to an unsafe level, requiring that extra O2 to be vented outside. However, the MIT students claim that since technology is not available that could exclusively vent oxygen while holding on to the needed levels of nitrogen to ensure enough air pressure for the crew to actually breathe, things start to get really uncomfortable after the imported nitrogen tanks run out on day 66.

33
FBI Director Says Apple and Google Are Putting Their Customers 'Beyond The Law'

The notion that we should not protect ourselves against the US government and its agencies breaking the law, troubles me a lot. As a population, I don’t know why we would want to put the government that created the law, beyond that law. That is, keep and torture political prisoners outside of the jurisdiction of US courts who would prevent them from doing so. Or mass tap the communication of law abiding citizens, and international companies and abuse the information that they obtain, for commercial gain, as the NSA has done in the past. Would you want to live in that country. This is a similar concern. The notion that government agencies have taken it upon themselves to mass tap the communication of our citizens and the citizens of our friends and allies, without court orders, or probable cause, and in doing so damaging the reputation of US and international companies, and would then attack those same companies, for acting to block this illegal government activity. My sense is that they went too far, and now seek to blame the victims for protecting themselves from this abuse.

34
The Berlin Wall Is Going Back Up

When the Berlin Wall was built back in 1961, it literally went up overnight. Constructed first out of just barbed wire, then supplemented with concrete walls, landmines, and watch towers, the mauer split Berlin in half for nearly 30 years, until it one of the biggest bureaucratic gaffes of all time caused the wall to come down earlier than expected in 1989. To mark the anniversary of the fall of the wall, Berlin will once again cut the city in half starting in the middle of the night on November 7. But this time, it won't be done with barbed wire--it'll be done with balloons full of light.

35
Photo-sharing app protects your pics from screenshots - CNET

A new photo-sharing app uses a common optical illusion to make your sent snaps a lot harder for the receiver to screenshot.

36
'Birdman' review: a surreal and spectacular look at a superhero coming undone

When one of Riggan’s lead actors needs to be replaced at the last minute, he goes even further into debt to cast Mike Shiner, played by Edward Norton. Shiner is a critically acclaimed and famously difficult actor, obsessed with lofty notions of art. As many have already noted, Riggan Thomson’s washed-up Hollywood celebrity has a spooky resonance given Keaton’s status as a semi-reclusive former Batman; it’s also worth noting that Norton, patron saint of complicated and difficult men, is an award winning and choosy actor with a history of, for example, refusing to promote movies he’s starred in on creative grounds. This is a movie so circular — and acted in such a big, expansive way — you start to look for these sorts of associations everywhere.

37
Why a Street Criminal Stole a Multi-Million-Dollar Violin

There was also the issue of who would buy a $6 million violin after it was stolen. Bass did not think there was a dealer in the world who would touch it, because it was so hot. As for the theory that a collector might want it even if he could never display it to anyone, Bass pointed out that collectors live to show off what they have collected. The Taser also didn’t add up. Bass thought it was a very odd and unsophisticated choice, the risk high that it would not work if you were not familiar with it. In fact, only one of the two barbs that were fired broke Almond’s skin. The other lodged in his jacket. There was another problem with the Taser: the confetti with the serial number that shot out when it was fired. It ultimately led to a distributor in Texas, who supplied the name and address of the purchaser, Universal Knowledge Allah. Police captain Jeff Point, the lead supervisor on the case, immediately assumed that it was a dead end, because how could anyone have a name like that?

38
Tesla Model S gains Autopilot, all-wheel-drive option - CNET

LOS ANGELES -- Tesla's electric Model S has proven a very technically advanced car, except in regard to driver-assistance systems. All that changes now, as Tesla Motors CEO Elon Musk announced at an event in Los Angeles that every car manufactured over the last two weeks comes with new sensor hardware to enable what he calls Autopilot capabilities.

39
Building the Largest Ship In the World, South Korea

The Daewoo Shipbuilding and Marine Engineering (DSME) shipyard in South Korea is the second largest shipbuilder in the world and one of the “Big Three” shipyards of South Korea, along with the Hyundai and Samsung shipyards. The shipyard, about an hour from Busan in the south of the country, employs about 46,000 people, and could reasonably be described as the worlds biggest Legoland. Smiling workers cycle around the huge shipyard as massive, abstractly over proportioned chunks of ships are craned around and set into place: the Triple E is just one small part of the output of the shipyard, as around 100 other vessels including oil rigs are in various stages of completion at the any time. The man in charge of delivering the Triple E’s for Maersk is Søren Arnberg, and the Matz Maersk is the last ship he is delivering before his retirement. Søren started his career with Maersk as an engineer in 1976 and has travelled the world since, contributing to the construction of hundreds of ships. Søren is hard-boiled of Dane with a glint in his eye and a dry sense of humor, who is not impressed by much.

40
Hawk attacks drone in a battle of claw versus machine - CNET

Those who own drones better keep an eye on where their precious quadcopters are flying. A hawk could jump out and down your drone at any minute.

41
The 'Internet of Things' Will Be The World's Most Massive Device Market And Save Companies Billions Of Dollars

The 'Internet of Things' Will Be The World's Most Massive Device Market And Save Companies Billions Of Dollars

42
Cable Cord-Cutters Beware: Prices Could be Higher, Not Lower

With HBO and CBS planning stand-alone streaming services, the oft-maligned pay-TV bundle has begun to loosen. But it’s not clear the brave new streaming world that replaces it will actually be cheaper for consumers.

43
7 Ways to Cultivate Your Daily Blogging Practice

Most freelancers or solopreneurs who use content successfully publish something at least once a week. This keeps your business, voice, and brand in front of your audience. But that’s 52 new pieces a year, so let’s break down exactly how to cultivate a practice to create all that content.

44
These Are the Emails Snowden Sent to First Introduce His Epic NSA Leaks | WIRED

Those emails stand apart from Poitras’ film as a preamble to Snowden’s epic disclosures. They are a piece of history in themselves. With Poitras’ permission, WIRED reveals excerpts from them below. The formatting may not be the same as the originals, as the messages were transcribed from Citizenfour ‘s audio. They are presented in the order they appear in the film, which may not be chronological.

45
What Is Google Chrome Helper, and Why Is It Hogging My CPU Cycles? | WIRED

If you use a Mac and Google’s Chrome browser, you may occasionally be haunted by a ghoul that goes by the name of “Google Chrome Helper.” You’ll find this mysterious phantom lurking in the Activity Monitor menu—sometimes hanging out in packs of seven—feasting on the raw flesh of CPU cycles and system memory, provoking deafening screams from your laptop fan.

46
Vultures: Nature’s rubbish collectors who never strike

Now livestock are being treated with a drug that doesn’t harm vultures, in the hope that the population will recover so that they can return to their vitally important role. As Parry-Jones says: “People tend to think they’re ugly, dirty and smelly, and they’re far from it and they’re absolutely crucial to the environment. They’re the only dustmen in the world who’ve never gone on strike.”

47
The Big Future: Can we colonize Mars?

Mars has been seeing a lot of action lately, between NASA's string of rovers and new projects from Elon Musk and Mars One. But what would it take to set up a permanent settlement there? Could humans survive in such a harsh and alien setting? In this week's Big Future , Adrianne Jeffries takes a look at the nuts and bolts of a martian settlement, from food shipments to radiation management. There are a lot of problems, but we've got good ideas about how to solve them.

48 Fighting Climate Change Brings Benefits To The Bottom Line

I write about the intersection of business and the environment and the vital importance of environmental, social and governance (ESG) issues to businesses and the investors that help to fund them. That means anything from climate change to executive pay, as well as disruptive technologies from renewable energy and energy storage to nanotechnology. These issues can have a profound impact on company performance but are still largely ignored by many investors. I have been a journalist for more than 20 years, including 9 years at the Financial Times. Since 2006, as a freelance journalist I have written for a range of titles including the FT, Bloomberg New Energy Finance, the Guardian, the Daily Telegraph as well as for think tanks such as Friends of Europe and corporate clients including Siemens, Rabobank, PwC, Deloitte and AkzoNobel.

49
How To Market A Product No-One Understands

The hi-tech world is all about innovation, but selling a spanking new product or service can be a daunting prospect when your target audience has little or no understanding of what it is you do. If you don’t know where to start with marketing your business, here’s my guide to selling a product no one understands.

50
An 80-Foot Inflatable Tree in Paris Looks a Lot Like a Giant Butt Plug

A giant inflatable sculpture was erected in Place Vendôme in Paris, France, on Oct. 16, and ever since, it has been making waves for locals and tourists alike. The reason may be fairly obvious: The sculpture, called "Tree," looks suspiciously like giant butt plug.

51 How and Where to Learn Ruby
52 Every Social Media Measurement Metric You Should Know
53 August Smart Lock review - CNET
54 Google’s Nexus 6 Is A ‘Big’ Change For The Nexus Line, Ships In November | TechCrunch
55 Comic Book Reviews for October 16, 2014 - IGN
56 Apple’s Real iPad Surprise: A SIM Card That Lets Users Swap Data Plans
57 Ban on Women Drivers in Saudi Arabia Gives Taxi Apps a Boost
58 Your Car Won't Start. Did You Make The Loan Payment?
59 Golden Joysticks: Free XCOM promotion still available - CVG US
60 Pokemon Omega Ruby and Alpha Sapphire Demo - Pokemon Omega Ruby and Alpha Sapphire Wiki Guide - IGN
61 Scientists Are Bashing Lockheed Martin's Nuclear Fusion 'Breakthrough'
62 Photographer Captures the Teenage Years of Two Transgender Girls
63 Houzz's Founders Have Become Tech's Newest Power Couple
64 15 DIY Halloween Costumes You Can Make With Duct Tape
65 Kickstarter pulls Anonabox, a Tor-enabled router that raised over $585,000
66 Dinner Take All: How Munchery Wants To Win The Evening Meal
67 Doing it wrong: A visual history of awkward iPad photography
68 Pact Is First Health App To Become An Insurance Plan
69 OS X Yosemite Review: The Mac Cozies Up to the iPhone
70 Apple's 2014 iPad event: A closer look at the numbers
71 Relaxing “Neutrality” Principles Could Unlock Online Innovation | MIT Technology Review
72 The Video Game Morality Questions Raised By Mass Murder Simulator, 'Hatred'
73 Karim Rashid On Milan's Best Design Secrets
74 Facebook Is Challenging YouTube For Video Supremacy (On Facebook)
75 Snapchat Ads Are Probably Cooler Than Facebook’s, But Still Not Cool | TechCrunch
76 Facebook Rebukes DEA For Impersonating Woman Online
77 Ebola Is Coming. A Travel Ban Won't Stop Outbreaks
78 Yasuke: The African Samurai
79 Your 10 Biggest Fears, According to Yahoo
80 Another Diet Myth Exploded: Gradual Weight Loss No Better Than Rapid Weight Loss
81 The Rating Game: How Reviews Impact Those Who Create - IGN
82 Who is Hatsune Miku? The Making of a Virtual Pop Star
83 Opening an Internet time capsule—Internet in a Box for Win95
84 Amazon Kindle (2014) review - CNET
85 6 Companies Pushing Wireless Charging Into The Mainstream
86 Why the public apology is a tool of the powerful – Nick Smith – Aeon
87 At Apple's October Event, Specs Mattered More Than Usual, And That's Okay
88 Here's How You Build a Beer Pipeline Across a Medieval City | WIRED
89 PS4 Outsells Xbox One For September
90 Secrets become history: Edward Snowden on film as Citizenfour
91 Win a Trip to The Next Web's USA Conference in New York
92 9 Worst Types of Group Text Messages
93 Collapsed Bench Results in Greatest Team Photo Ever
94 iPad Air 2 hands-on: the same, but different
95 Rdio Converts its Entire Music Library to AAC