Top Videos
Starbucks Bouncer Ruins Every Coffee Addict's Day

Comedian Jena Kingsley pranks New Yorkers who just want their morning coffee by trying to act like a nightclub bouncer at Starbucks.

GoPro-Using Daredevil Will Make You Dizzy [VIDEO]

Warning: This video is not for the faint of heights. Professional YouTube free-runner Mustang Wanted is back with a dizzying new climbing video. This time, he's climbing up and ...

Brace Yourself for 'Game of Thrones' in 10 Seconds

Mashable asked the biggest 'Game of Thrones' fans in New York City to summarize the show in 10 seconds.

Pitchman Gary Oldman Doesn't Know if the HTC One M8 Is Any Good

Gary Oldman stars in a new ad campaign for HTC's One M8.

Every Terrible Ad Cliche You've Ever Seen in One Genius Video

Stock video provider Dissolve has created a brilliant ad by mocking (what else?) ads.

Daredevil Soars Over Great Wall of China in Parachuting Stunt [VIDEO]

In this clip from Pittsburgh Paragliders, a daredevil soars off the Great Wall of China with only a parachute and a camera.

New HTC One Is the Same as the Old HTC One -- and That's Good [REVIEW]

The HTC One M8 is a top-notch Android device that anyone shopping for a new phone should consider… unless you bought an HTC One last year.

If Facebook Filtered Your Friends' Most Annoying Habits [VIDEO]

YouTube comedy channel Comedivas imagined a hilarious way to cut the unwanted posts from our News Feeds: Facebook Filters.

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Top News
1
I Tried to Crowdfund My Tuition, But Found 20 Clients Instead

I then started sending out emails asking for help and got contributions from highly respected people in the industry, including Reddit’s Alexis Ohanian and a top investor from Andreessen Horowitz. I thought that this could work and sent out thousands of emails, only to discover that the initial response was just a case of beginner’s luck, and reaching my target at that pace is going to be next to impossible.

2
'Minecraft' creator cancels Oculus Rift version following Facebook acquisition

While gaming has been the biggest selling point for the Rift to date, following Facebook's acquisition it appears that the virtual reality platform will be moving in other directions, as well. "We're going to make Oculus a platform for many other experiences," Facebook CEO Mark Zuckerberg says. Of course, this doesn't necessarily mean there's no chance of Minecraft making the jump to VR — a PS4 version of the game is in the works, which could potentially work with  Sony's recently revealed Project Morpheus headset .

3
Why people quit Twitter

On Wall Street and in Silicon Valley, people are increasingly concerned about Twitter’s slowing user growth, and signs that those who do use the service are using it less . This week, Deutsche Bank released a survey of 1,100 people who are current users, lapsed users, and who have never used Twitter. As the above chart shows, the top three reasons why people who tried Twitter and stopped using it quit boil down to their inability to find and filter stuff that matters to them. There’s no shortage of information on Twitter, so Deutsche describes this as a “curation” problem, rather than a content problem.

4
5.5 million people watched Valve's Dota 2 documentary over the weekend

Last Wednesday, Valve released  Free to Play: The Movie  on Steam and YouTube . Since then, more than 5.5 million people have watched the documentary about the company’s popular multiplayer online battle-arena title. Valve claims this makes it one of the most-watched documentaries ever over an opening weekend — although it obviously has an advantage over movies like Michael Moore ‘s  Fahrenheit 9/11 , which was only available in theaters and charged for admittance. Valve isn’t charging for its film, and it isn’t even running ads on the YouTube video. That makes  Free to Play more a piece of marketing for Dota 2 while  Fahrenheit 9/11 , the top-grossing documentary ever,   earned nearly $24 million in its opening weekend.

5
Why Entrepreneurs Are Obsessed With Failures

While most of you must be sick of the much clichéd idea of “learning from failures” – a phrase which annoys us even more in the darkest periods of our life – I believe in the opposite. There is nothing you can learn from failure; failure only peels your character layer by layer to unleash the more enlightened version of you, which was always there.

6
How to Raise Prices Without Ruining Your Business

A price hike can be scary, but it doesn’t have to spell the ruin of your company. While no one likes paying more, if you’re honest with your customers, you can maintain goodwill and even increase trust. Here are five tips on how to raise your prices without tanking your business:

7
What Neil DeGrasse Tyson Had To Say About The 'Stoned' Video

"But someone did -- I didn't, I don't do that -- somebody did this," Tyson tells a laughing audience, before proceeding to play the rest of the video.

8
'FiveThirtyEight,' 'The Upshot' and Vox Bet Big on Explanatory Journalism

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 34 million unique visitors worldwide and 15 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.

9
NSA Spinoff Sqrrl Is Commercializing Big Data Software | MIT Technology Review

That team was led by Adam Fuchs, now Sqrrl’s chief technology officer. Its twist on big data was to add “cell-level security,” a way of requiring a passcode for each data point in a spreadsheet. At the NSA, that’s how software (like the infamous PRISM application) knows what can be shown only to people with top-secret clearance. Similar features could control access to data about U.S. citizens. “A lot of the technology we put [in] is to protect rights,” says Fuchs.

10
Go to This Concert and Prepare to Play With the Band | Underwire | Wired.com

“Most people in the concert can’t see it, and it’s only obvious if you’re in the front,” he told me before the Fillmore gig. “We had the idea that we’d project corresponding rectangles of light above the set pieces so everyone could see it. But that wouldn’t really show people what’s going on because they wouldn’t see the hands. So we just accepted that if you were at the back of the room, you’d hear the interesting sounds, and maybe people would talk about it between sets or at work the next day. But now, there’s been a lot of talk on tour that it would be nice to show people what’s going on. So I think we’ll end up doing some video projections and show it while it’s being used. We’ll probably end up throwing in the towel on that one.”

11
Switching from Windows to Mac: What I Learned

One of the biggest concerns I had with switching to Mac was that the broad collection of games I’ve gathered wouldn’t work. I’ve been pleasantly surprised by just how many exist for Mac, especially with Steam’s recent push to get app developers to write for both Windows and Mac. A good half of my collection has an official Mac version of their game, but for the other half I’ve taken to running them in a virtual machine, which works surprisingly well.

12
Automating Layouts Bring Flipboard’s Magazine Style To Web And Windows | TechCrunch

When Duplo reaches the rendering stage, most of the puzzle has been solved. We now have a refined, well-considered layout that can be rendered a number of ways. But for this discussion, the layout is rendered lazily as an HTML DOM. Images are loaded, scaled and cropped and dynamic data is fetched. Text is now precisely flowed into layout frames, either overflowing in the case of article text, or resized in the case of headline text. Duplo uses a type scale to size headline text down according to a designer’s specifications — lighter weights at large sizes and heavier weights at smaller sizes, all chosen by a designer to work well together.

13
Transcript of "Your elusive creative genius"

We've rebuilt TED.com with all the things you asked for... A big, beautiful video player. Mobile-friendly pages. A "Watch later" feature. And new ways to dig deeper into talks you love. Questions? Comments? We're listening. Contact us .

14
Can't Handle The Steep Hill? Take A Ride On This Bike Elevator

Set on a particularly steep hill, the Trampe is a motorized aid for cyclists. It's pretty simple, working much like a nursery slope ski lift. While sitting in the saddle, you stick out a foot, resting it on a steel plate. The cable loop starts whirring, and you and the bike start traveling upwards, no effort required.

15
Satoshi Nakamoto's Neighbor: The Bitcoin Ghostwriter Who Wasn't

I’ve just asked him if he was involved in the creation of Bitcoin. The 57-year-old man’s almost imperceptible eye movement is his only way of telling me that he was not, and that I’ve spent the last week caught in the same futile windmill-tilting that has ensnared so many other reporters trying to solve the puzzle of Bitcoin’s mysterious creator known only as Satoshi Nakamoto.

16
HTC One M8 launch in NYC

HTC apparently didn't save themselves seats at this event. They keep trying to get us to give up one or more of our seats (we're in the very front row, center. Josh Miller got here at 9:15, an hour before doors opened, to get us this spot).

17
Math Teacher Punishes Students With 'Game of Thrones' Spoilers

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 34 million unique visitors worldwide and 15 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.

18
Apple Quietly Sells Its 500 Millionth iPhone

As documented in its quarterly earnings reports over the years, Apple reported total sales of 472 million iPhones between the device's 2007 launch and the end of 2013. With analyst estimates of over 38 million units for the current quarter ending in just a few days, the company has undoubtedly already sold its 500 millionth iPhone, a milestone that passed without mention from the Cupertino company, notes Forbes . The consensus would have placed the milestone sale around March 8 given that entering the quarter Apple had sold 472 million iPhones. So even if it proves a bit high as it did last quarter, we’ve crossed the point where it’s safe to assume that Apple has sold 500 million smartphones in less than 7 years. And the most recent 100 million took somewhere between 2-6 weeks less than the previous 100 million did. Apple is known for celebrating notable milestones, changing its homepage for the 30th anniversary of the Mac and setting up countdowns on its website for App Store milestones. The company reached the 50 billion app download milestone in May 2013 and awarded a $10,000 iTunes Store gift card to the person who downloaded the 50 billionth app.

19
Twitter Cheat Sheet: How to Increase Your Engagement

Each business and brand on Twitter has its own unique voice and audience to cater too. There is no ultimate solution for brands, you need to keep testing and refining your methods and strategy to determine what works best. As a reference, the folks at Linchpin have provided a great starting point, one that looks at user engagement data collected by Buddy Media from over 320 of the world’s largest brands.

20
Oculus Joins Facebook

We started Oculus with a vision of delivering incredible, affordable, and ubiquitous consumer virtual reality to the world. We’ve come a long way in the last 18 months: from foam core prototypes built in a garage to an incredible community of active and talented developers with more than 75,000 development kits ordered. In the process, we’ve defined what consumer virtual reality needs to be and what it’s going to require to deliver it.

21
HTC One M8 launch in NYC

HTC apparently didn't save themselves seats at this event. They keep trying to get us to give up one or more of our seats (we're in the very front row, center. Josh Miller got here at 9:15, an hour before doors opened, to get us this spot).

22 Facebook agrees to acquire virtual reality company Oculus VR for nearly $2 Billion.

On Tuesday, Facebook agreed to buy Oculus VR, a virtual-reality company, for a total of about $2 billion in cash and stock. WSJ's Nathan Olivarez-Giles reports. (Photo: Getty Images)

23
F-Type Coupe Will Lead Jaguar Land Rover Premium Car Assault

Meanwhile Jaguar is launching the F-Type coupe at this historic city in Catalonia, about 100 miles west of Barcelona. The area boasts a race-track so that the limits of the car can be explored safely, demanding mountain roads, and highways to show off its ability to cruise over long distances comfortably. The top of the range R Coupe has a 543 hp 5.0 liter V8 supercharged engine catapulting the car from rest to 60 mph in 4.0 seconds. More affordable versions (prices start at $65,000) are the base-model with a supercharged V6 335 hp engine, or a more powerful V6 “S” producing 375 hp. The R Coupe will reach 186 mph on unlimited German highways before the computer steps in to say “enough”. Computer technology to raise safety levels and improve handling and efficiency include an Electronic Active Differential and Torque Vectoring. A spoiler rises up at the rear end when the speed hits 70 mph, which might give speed-cops an unfair advantage when they see it deploying. Optional extras include ceramic brakes, which provide more durable stopping power, while all models have an eight-speed “Quickshift” automatic gearbox, with manual override using paddles on the steering wheel.

24
IRS: Bitcoin Is Property, Not Currency

By ruling that bitcoin is property, not currency, that means that virtual currency can be taxed as any other property. This means that depending on how a taxpayer uses bitcoin, it could be taxed as a capital asset (the same way as stocks, bonds and other investments).

25
The beautiful invasion: Sponsorship and Instagram

A sponsored Instagram post can also become a meta-exhibition of professional work composed and produced outside of Instagram, adding to the pretty mess of work and play that true sponsorships can play off of. If the user shot a photo for a magazine campaign but cross-posted one of the shots to drive attention to the professional opportunity or document their personal experience, the usage of content would hardly be different. The same cannot really be said about a celebrity posting photos of herself posing with her favorite moisturizer. Finally, what advertisers can get out of pro Instagrammers aside from excellent positioning is, obviously, a quality image. Typically, the photos born of the Instagram promo cottage industry pass disclosure muster with the FTC guidelines, so for a few Instagrammers, this ends up being a large portion of the content they post.

26
This Is How Google Can Dominate The Smartwatch Industry For Years To Come

Definitely biased, he’s read enough to know what to flail at. I can understand how you rail against the restrictions imposed by Google on the OHA, especially given the extreme openness of their competition. Ha. But really, without it Android would not exist as a complete platform because of the fragmentation issues that crippled it when each carrier had their own custom flavor, which Google solved with 4.3 and the OHA. Additionally the only thing you lose when forking Android is the Google Services suite of applications, which allows manufacturers the convenience of perfectly functional APPLICATIONS maintained by someone else. Anyway if Android Wear is locked to a set of handsets, it’ll be the manufacturers doing (like Samsung’s latest iteration of Galaxy Gear) and not Google’s because their goal is to just get it to everyone. Do you even root, bro? Also I like the fact you called out your own comment.

27
Why Your Emails Get Replies (Or Don't)

Everyone's as overwhelmed by their inbox as you are--so getting replies is a matter of cutting through the clutter.

28
Avengers, Assemble: Check Out The First Photos From Marvel's <i>Age of Ultron</i> | TIME

See Elizabeth Olsen and Aaron Taylor-Johnson play Scarlet Witch and Quicksilver in these early set photos. The Joss Whedon directed film is scheduled for theaters on May 1, 2015.

29
Facebook is buying Oculus VR for $2 billion, plans to 'unlock new worlds for all of us'

Mark Zuckerberg is following up his Whatsapp buy with another big acquisition: virtual reality company Oculus VR for $2 billion in stock and cash (curiously, news of the talks may have leaked on Reddit a month ago ). In a post on Facebook , Zuckerberg talks at length about how Facebook plans to make Oculus a platform for "completely new kinds of experiences," and gaming is only the first one. Examples he suggests include sitting courtside at a big game, studying in a classroom with other students virtually or getting a face to face doctor consultation from anywhere. The idea that virtual reality may be the next big thing gained more credibility last week when Sony showed off a prototype VR headset for developers, Project Morpheus . That also means Oculus is suddenly staring down a massive competitor -- with others likely on the way -- and now it has the resources of the social network to rely on.

30
Malaysian airliner’s path ultimately tracked by satellite pings’ Doppler shift

The Inmarsat satellite that picked up the “pings” from the aircraft, Inmarsat-3 F1, was launched in 1996. It has no positioning system capabilities aboard, but it has a geostationary orbit at 64.5 degrees east longitude. Based on its relatively fixed position, engineers were able to narrow the location of the plane down with an initial analysis of the Doppler effect on the signal from the flight’s pings and the plane’s approximate altitude. That early analysis showed that the plane had to be within two possible arcs: one to the north, which would have taken it over land, and one to the south over the ocean. After that information was provided to Malaysian officials on March 12, Inmarsat engineers continued to perform analysis of the data by creating models for how the signal would have been shifted by the Doppler effect over the northern and southern paths.

31
Wearable Tech for Tracking When Cows Are 'in Heat

Rather than, err, counting calories burned, the Silent Herdsman collar has various sensors that continually track a cow and trigger an alert (on a phone, tablet or computer) if there’s a change in the usual pattern of behaviour. For example, the company says it can detect when an animal has entered its oestrous cycle – otherwise known as being ‘in heat’.

32
What Successful Leaders' To-Do Lists Look Like

33
The new HTC One review

My first car was a 1997 Saturn SL1, a tiny black box with headlights that were too close together and a 0-60 time in the neighborhood of three and a half hours. It had power nothing, automatic nothing, working-properly nothing — and I loved it. I thought I did, anyway, until the night I got to drive my girlfriend’s brother’s brand-new, black Audi A4. I’ll never forget it: it tore through corners and took off with the slightest tap of the pedal, its glowing dashboard of red lights all the while making me feel like I was at the helm of a dangerous weapon. I even loved the sound it made, the roar I’d never heard while putt-putting in my Saturn and praying that rattling sound wasn’t the muffler again. I don’t think I ever went more than 45, but I’ll never forget that night, that drive, or that car.

34
7 Self-Awareness Techniques to Make You a Better Leader

What is the most important characteristic of a leader? Some might say it's integrity. Others may say that it's being a good motivator. But psychologist and author Sherrie Campbell believes that self-awareness — the ability to monitor one's own emotions and reactions — is the key factor in leadership success.

35
A Plan to Build Skyscrapers That Barely Touch the Ground - Wired Science

Hudson Yards is the largest private development project in U.S. history, and it’s being built without footings or foundations. Instead, the project is going to sit atop 300 concrete-sleeved, steel caissons jammed deep into the underlying bedrock. Work on the platform broke ground last week, and will take roughly two and a half years to complete. In that time, there’s a lot of engineering to do.

36
The Developer's Evolution: How Cloud And Open Source Changed The Landscape

Today, businesses that are agile and willing to embrace cloud infrastructure will have an advantage over ones that don’t. Employers willing to accept the developer’s prominence will fare better than ones that are slow to adjust to this new reality.

37
Live from the HTC One event in New York City!

Live from the HTC One event in New York City!

38
YC-Backed Gbatteries Launches BatteryBox, A 50Whr Backup Battery For MacBooks & Other Gadgets | TechCrunch

While BatteryBox is the first implementation of the BatteryOS technology, the company believes it’s really just a proof of concept for a much bigger idea — improving the battery life of all our devices. That’s because the same concepts that BatteryBox for losing its battery life over time can be applied to any number of things, from laptops to electric cars.

39
MLB App Puts Baseball Players' Careers in Their Own Hands

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 34 million unique visitors worldwide and 15 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.

40
Building a phone network for the zombie apocalypse

That might seem simple enough, but behind the scenes, Signal is doing some pretty weird stuff. The company is signed up as a non-profit virtual operator with Sprint, so if you want to use it as a simple pay-as-you-go phone, you can. (Signal is hoping for deals with the other major carriers as the platform expands.) But if you want to move away from the carrier, shifting more and more of your coverage to local Wi-Fi networks, Signal makes it much easier than a conventional carrier. You can also cut Signal's hardware out of the picture completely, hosting your own Signal server and relying on your own Wi-Fi-powered cell tower for connectivity. Signal has designed the towers to talk to each other, so you could eventually call a friend without leaving Signal’s infrastructure at all. "It will be exciting to see the peer-to-peer usage between users hosting their own signals," says founder Andy Myers. "That's really the goal of all this." It’s the Martian scenario or, as Myers puts it, a cell network for the zombie apocalypse.

41
Sheryl Sandberg: Facebook Refused No-Poaching Agreement With Google | TechCrunch

“In or about August 2008, I was contacted by Jonathan Rosenberg, who was then at Google. Mr. Rosenberg expressed concern about what he described as the perceived rate at which Facebook could hire employees from Google. Around the same time, I also discussed a similar topic with Omid Kordestani, who was also at Google. I declined at that time to limit Facebook’s recruitment or hiring of Google employees. Nor have I made or authorized any such agreement between Facebook and Google since that time.”

42
Researchers Use Game Theory to Identify Potential Problems for Bitcoin | MIT Technology Review

Yet signs are emerging of more subtle flaws in the vision of Satoshi Nakamoto (which may or may not be a pseudonym), with analysis suggesting the rules governing how Bitcoin operates as a currency may be far from perfect. Some researchers claim that these rules leave room for cheats to destabilize Bitcoin. Others have concluded that major changes to the currency’s rules will be needed as the number of bitcoins in circulation increases.

43
HTC One M8 review - CNET

For instance the M8's bezel (where the screen and phone edge meet) is alluringly reflective and convincingly conveys that you're holding a luxury handset. Even so, the bezel is not polished to the same eye-catching sheen as the first One. I also found the back surface of my M8 review device, though lovingly minted in a classy brushed metal motif, smoother than the old HTC One, which had a roughness almost like a ceramic bowl. Indeed this gray M8's slicker texture doesn't wick away moisture quite as effectively. The result is a slippery, more friendly canvas for grease than its predecessor's matte back.

44
Inspiring Girl Scout Breaks Cookie Sales Record With 18,107 Boxes

In the interview below, Katie Francis, 12, told The Oklahoman 's Brandy McDonnell that her goal for the season was 18,100. "There's three ingredients to selling cookies. There's lots of time, lots of commitment and I have to ask everybody I see." Francis says that in previous years she sold 2,004 boxes of cookies, then 7,482 and 12,428 last year. "I'm good at what I do," Francis continued. "Cookie selling is just so much fun to me. I just love doing it. I love meeting all kinds of people and setting a goal and achieving it."

45
The Most Dangerous Man In Bitcoin Isn't A Criminal

Bitcoin, the technology behind a half-dozen well-funded Silicon Valley startups, is perhaps the most ambitious attempt yet to remake the banking system for the digital age. It is not a startup; it's a software protocol, like email, and no one person owns or really controls it. It's also a virgin financial system that enables anyone in any country to bank with near-complete anonymity. Bitcoin is not governed by central ­bankers or the International Monetary Fund, but by a mathematics equation overseen by thousands of independent "miners" and created by a shadowy figure known only by a pseudonym. Some in Silicon Valley believe that it could replace traditional hard currencies, especially in countries with high rates of inflation. It would do to money what the web did to media. All this makes bitcoin the most significant current example of an often-tense relationship between technology and regulation, whether propagated in the form of government policies or federal and state laws. And that puts it in the center of a collision course between the Valley and Bharara. "­Nobody is suggesting there's something inherently bad about ­bitcoin," Bharara says.

46
'A Feeling of Purpose': 10 Startup Employees Share Their Stories

Face-to-face value... I remember a couple years back when my grandmother came to me and said "I saw a Meetup." She'd been wary of the fact that her only granddaughter worked at a tech startup (and I'm sure imagined the worst). Then she stumbled across a divorce-support Meetup while visiting my uncle, and that's when she "got" it. She saw the people meeting face-to-face and saw that Meetup added tangible value. More and more frequently when people ask me where I work, they know the company and respond in a positive way; I can't wait for the day when people stop hiding behind their screens, and I no longer have to explain what we're all about.

47
7 Times the Internet Teamed Up to Solve a Mystery

In 2014, forensic anthropologist Sharon Derrick was attempting to identify a body that had been buried in a pauper's grave in Texas for 35 years. The two didn't seem connected, until Derrick received a random tip from someone on the Internet, who had put together the similarities between the cases (the U.S. Department of Justice runs a web database called NamUs , which lists info on unidentified bodies and attempts to identify as many as possible).

48
CodeNow Brings Its Programming Class For Underrepresented Teens To NYC | TechCrunch

One goal of the program is to turn students into programmers. Founder and executive director Ryan Seashore said that of the 10 alumni who have now graduated from high school, three have gone on to study computer science. At the same time, he said that the program has benefits “even if a kid never writes a line of code after our program.” That’s because they’ll have training in how to “think logically” and are “no longer fearful of technology.”

49
Google's Go Programming Language: Taking Cloud Development By Storm

Go is rapidly closing in on 1% of total commits and half a percent of projects and contributors. While the trend is obviously interesting, at first glance numbers well under one percent look inconsequential relative to overall adoption. To provide some context, however, each of the most popular languages on Ohloh (C, C++, Java, JavaScript) only constitutes ~10% of commits and ~5% of projects and contributors. That means Go, a seemingly very minor player, is already used nearly one tenth as much in FOSS [free and open-source software] as the most popular languages in existence.

50
Apple to release only a 4.7-inch iPhone model this fall

“… his “checks” of the supply chain suggest the next iPhone, an “iPhone 6” is most likely to come in August or September, rather than June, in two different models, one with a 4.7-inch screen, one with a 5.5-inch screen. He thinks the former, the smaller of the two, “seems certain,” but that the 5.5-inch model “may or may not launch at the same time and could be of the same resolution (lower pip), which would help app developers.”

51 HTC One M8 launch in NYC
52 5 Elementary Conspiracies for 'Sherlock' Fans
53 Gyrating Doll Is The Future ... Of Your Nightmares (VIDEO)
54 Hackers Win Trip to Dubai at MashHacks: Travel
55 HTC One M8 launch in NYC
56 HTC One M8 launch in NYC
57 Fly Or Die: Instagram Video | TechCrunch
58 2016 Bentley SUV Won't Have An Ugly Mug After All
59 Deal with the devil: why Netflix broke its own rules on net neutrality
60 The Complete iOS 7 Developers Course | Cult of Mac Deals
61 Venezuela Tries to Prosecute Main Opposition, But She Fights On
62 'Go Cloud!' Box Files For $250 Million IPO, Warns Not To Expect Profits
63 Statoil | Partner Webcast | MIT Technology Review
64 Under a Microscope Even Familiar Things Look Beautifully Weird - Wired Science
65 Box is the unicorn that Mark Cuban let get away
66 Emoji-Inspired Slippers Puts $300 Poo on Your Shoe
67 Live from the HTC One event in New York City!
68 Meet the Nymi Authentication Wristband
69 Why Malaysia Airlines Texted (Yes, Texted) Families That There Are No Survivors
70 Facebook to Acquire Oculus VR for $2 Billion - IGN
71 The new HTC One review: a great phone, but no longer a game-changer
72 Spotify Slashes Subscription Prices for College Students
73 Developing Storm May Be Worst Canada Has Seen in 10 Years
74 Big-Data Startup RelateIQ Raises Another $40 Million - Digits - WSJ
75 10 Digital Comics You Should Read Right Now
76 E-Cigarettes Won't Help You Quit and Other News You Need to Know
77 What Is the Sexiest Part of the Brain? - Wired Science
78 Facebook is buying Oculus VR for $2 billion
79 Why 2014 Is The Year Of The Cheap Smartphone
80 Sony won't use Android Wear, will stick with Smartwatch - CNET
81 Quantum Research Shows D-Wave's Computers Are (Probably) the Real Deal
82 Study: E-cigarettes do not help people quit smoking | TIME
83 Compare: How London Looks on Google vs. Paintings From the 1700s | Wired Design | Wired.com
84 Movie Ticket Discounts? Theater Owners Finally Budge on the Unthinkable
85 Ethiopia Spies on Dissidents Using Foreign Technologies, Report Says
86 Lifehacker: The Index
87 AT&T promises to lower your Internet bill if FCC kills net neutrality
88 When Change Is In Range: New Mobile App Connects School Kids With Summer Meals
89 Microsoft Is About To Leave One-Third Of All Computers Vulnerable To Hacking
90 Microsoft makes source code for MS-DOS and Word for Windows available to public - The Official Microsoft Blog - Site Home - TechNet Blogs
91 Democrats turn on Nate Silver
92 Radical Islam Website Readers May Be Prosecuted