Top Videos
GoPro-Equipped Kayaker Plummets Down Huge Waterfall [VIDEO]

Kayaker Dane Jackson decided to spice it up a bit and plunge down a waterfall in Veracruz, Mexico with a GoPro.

Danish Company Offers Prizes to Residents Who Go on Vacation and Have Sex

Denmark wants its residents to make more babies, so it's offering prizes for Danes who go on vacation and get busy.

'I Like Vegetables' Rap Will Make You Want To Clean Your Plate

This catchy music video by Parry Gripp and Yusuf Iqbal is all about one man's love of vegetables.

New Zealand Rugby Team Dances Shirtless in the Rain, and It's Glorious

New Zealand's national rugby team, the All Blacks, celebrated in a very special way after winning the Hong Kong Sevens tournament on Sunday.

'Game of Thrones: The Musical' Wonders Who Will Survive Season 4

Game of Thrones has gore, sex and Hodor, but it could really use a few musical numbers.

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Top News
1
Google Maps Lets You Catch Pokemon on Your Smartphone

April Fools’ Day has already arrived in Japan and as expected, Google has a deluge of jokes and Easter eggs to check out online. You can check out our constantly-updating list here .

2
Bitcoin Battle: Warren Buffett vs. Marc Andreessen

Buffett says Bitcoin is a very fast anonymous money order. Companies that send money orders make money off of them, so investing in the companies that control the money orders makes sense (the Coinbases and Bitpays of the world) but the money orders themselves (i.e. Bitcoins) aren’t worth buying as an investment. That’s a valid critique. During our chat, Andreessen and Srinivasan said Bitcoin is the “next Internet.” People often compare it to Internet protocols that enabled the development of email and the World Wide Web as we know it. But protocols and the “Internet” don’t make money; the valuable systems built on top of them do. Buffett is essentially saying Bitcoin is a protocol like TCP/IP that isn’t a money maker, and is encouraging investors not to drop $600 bucks/coin (even if unlike TCP/IP, the supply of Bitcoin is limited).

3
Let's Get Weird: 9 Wacky Chrome Extensions You Need to Try

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.

4
Why You Should Always Under-Promise and Over-Deliver

This is about giving yourself momentum. Each time you make good on a promise you will feel that much more confident in your abilities. Every promise fulfilled will help you to associate your name with positivity and trust. Making promises you can keep is instrumental to helping you build and maintain any relationship in life.

5
10 Ways You're Using Gmail Wrong

Sometimes you hit that "Reply" button in a group message without realizing you should have pressed "Reply All." Or, you're constantly hitting "Reply All" when you meant to only reply to one person. How many times can you recall sending that "Oops! Didn't mean to send this to everyone!" message?

6
Why I must come out

When fashion model Geena Rocero first saw a professionally shot photo of herself clad in a bikini, she was beside herself. "I thought...you have arrived!" she says proudly. This might not be the typical experience, but, as Rocero reveals, that’s because she was born with the gender assignment “boy.” In a moving and personal talk, Rocero finds that transgender activism is giving her a whole new sense of pride and purpose.

7
Fast Company Innovation Uncensored

Fast Company’s Innovation Uncensored is for anyone with a mind for modern business. Executives, inventors, strategists, designers, marketers and creatives of all stripes. They’ll all be there – both on stage and in the crowd – offering inspiration, insights, and amazing connections. With talented speakers and revolutionary business solutions, Innovation Uncensored brings the best of Fast Company to life on-stage. Be prepared to connect with a crowd you want to know, and for the rush of extraordinary ideas that will turn your company into an innovation machine.

8
Luxury Pot Accessories: This Startup Wants to Class Up the Joint

The biggest challenge for a cannabis industry startup, it turns out, is not skirting the law. Rather, it's the lack of clear-cut regulations governing the legal cannabis industry. Given Rodawg sells luxe packaging to dispensaries in states where medical and retail cannabis is legal, the company must comply with each state's requirements for the packaging and labeling of cannabis products. Some types of packaging must be child-proof, others merely tamper-proof; some packaging must be completely opaque, while other packages can be a little translucent; edibles, like a chocolate bar, must be portioned off into "doses" rather than sold as a single unit. And regulations seem to change in an instant.

9
FireChat Could Be the First in a Wave of Mesh Networking Apps | MIT Technology Review

Peer-to-peer mobile communications and mesh networks could prove especially important in countries with minimal communications infrastructure. “You can see Google spending billions on fiber and balloons, but this is not going to solve the problem of ubiquitous mobile connectivity,” Benoliel says. He argues that the spread of cheap Android phones across the world will make mesh networking feasible. “We need to create small Internets that can function on their own and [then] connect them to the big Internet.”

10
Sixth-Grader Tells Government How To Save $400m On Ink

However, as a Project Manager at a small to mid-size company, more goes into a bottom line than just “change the font”. It sounds great to an end user to make suggestions that seem to be easy and then just do some simple math to give a dollar value. But the up front cost potentially could be expensive and therefore prohibitive. You need to calculate in cost for programming to make a change; I’m sure it’s not as simple as picking another font from the drawdown in Word. You need to test forms and documents to make sure they are still readable, that things dont’ get cut off, pushed off into margins, etc. Those are just a few examples. Once you do that, you can then look at a Return Of Investment to get when/if the idea is profitable.

11
Twitter Is Killing Itself In Order To Grow And Please Wall Street

But one of Facebook’s – under-appreciated – geniuses has always been its mass appeal.  It was so easy, even your mom and dad could use it.  Combine that with a winner-take-all phenomenon which occurred at the end of the last decade when it dramatically expanded into basically all the geographies around the world and Facebook was able to very quickly get to over 1 billion users (now at 1.2 billion monthly active users).

12
L.P.D.: Libertarian Police Department

I put a quarter in the siren. Ten minutes later, I was on the scene. It was a normal office building, strangled on all sides by public sidewalks. I hopped over them and went inside.

13
Wil Wheaton's AMAZING Response To Young 'Nerdy' Fan

The "Black Swan" actress, who was raised on a hippie commune, has a bullying story that is pretty fierce. “I was wearing an old Salvation Army shop boy’s suit. As I went to the bathroom I heard people saying, ‘Hey, f*****.’ They slammed my head into a locker. I fell to the ground and they started to kick the s**t out of me. I had to have stitches. The school kicked me out, not the bullies. Years later, I went to a coffee shop and I ran into one of the girls who’d kicked me, and she said, ‘Winona, Winona, can I have your autograph?’ And I said, ‘Do you remember me? Remember in seventh grade you beat up that kid?’ And she said, ‘Kind of.’ And I said, ‘That was me. Go f*** yourself.’”

14
What Is 50 Crazy Facts About 'Jeopardy!' for $1000?

America's favorite quiz show celebrates its 50th anniversary on March 30. That's half a century of Daily Doubles, Alex Trebek and that calming theme song we've come to know so well.

15
Helping 'smart' devices talk to each other

Mundane physical objects all around us are connecting to networks, communicating with mobile devices and each other to create what's being called an "Internet of Things," or IoT. Smart homes are just one segment -- cars, clothing, factories and anything else you can imagine will eventually be "smart" as well.

16
Brock Davis: An artist who gets the Net (Q&A) - CNET

Digital technology seems an integral part of your artistic expression, but a lot of your pieces don't require it. What do you think of purely digital art -- works that never had existence beyond pixels on somebody's screen? Davis: For me, I like to get my hands dirty and make art organically. It's the way I've always done things. I like to cut, shape, print, paint, and draw with my hands first and foremost. It's really the only way I can truly connect to what I am making. I think doing work organically truly helps me connect with work that is purely digital. It gives me a greater sense of composition and helps me connect to the meticulous details that are essential for execution. When I finished my 2009 Make Something Cool Every Day project, I exhibited the work at a gallery in northeast Minneapolis. Before the exhibition, the work only existed on Flickr. Just about all of the pieces were created organically and photographed, but everything was uploaded to the Internet. For the exhibition, I printed all 365 pieces as 5x5 cards and arranged the cards to reflect the shape of the calendar months of that year.

17
The TheTechNewsBlog Daily

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

18
Should you trust your first impression? - Peter Mende-Siedlecki

You can’t help it; sometimes, you just get a bad feeling about someone that’s hard to shake. So, what's happening in your brain when you make that critical (and often lasting) first judgment? Peter Mende-Siedlecki shares the social psychology of first impressions -- and why they may indicate that, deep down, people are basically good.

19
Yahoo Wants to Snatch Up Leading YouTube Stars, Report Says

Set to launch within the next few months, the effort to draw talent away from Google's video service reportedly hinges on offering more cash, according to Recode: "Yahoo executives have told video makers and owners that the company can offer them better economics than they’re getting on YouTube, either by improving the ad revenue or by offering guaranteed ad rates for their videos."

20
OKCupid asks users to boycott Firefox because of CEO's gay rights stance

Anyone accessing the popular dating site OKCupid with Firefox today is in for a surprise. Instead of the homepage, OKCupid.com is serving Firefox users with a message calling out Mozilla CEO Brendan Eich for his support of California's Proposition 8, highlighted by a $1000 donation made in 2008. "Mozilla’s new CEO, Brendan Eich, is an opponent of equal rights for gay couples," the message tells users. "We would therefore prefer that our users not use Mozilla software to access OkCupid."

21
MLB Players Collectively Spent 80 Years on the Disabled List in 2013

Major League Baseball (MLB) is taking precautions to limit various types of player injuries, which amounted to a collective 29,094 days spent on the disabled list last season. In a controversial decision this December, the league announced plans to ban "the most egregious" collisions at home plate, in an effort to stem off concussions and other brain and head injuries.

22
How To Nab A Job Using LinkedIn's "Who's Viewed Your Profile"

Contrary to Milo's remark, it's simple to find out "why" someone searched for you on LinkedIn -- ask them. Who's Viewed Your Profile is a lead generation tool. Ignoring this person is tantamount to not acknowledging someone who walks into your place of business. You'd go up to that person and say "How can I help you?" LinkedIn allows you to do the same. Send the "viewer" a message, or LinkedIn invite if you're not connected, stating "I see you viewed my profile, thanks. Is there anything I can help you with? If not, please accept my invitation to join my network."

23
How You, I, and Everyone Got the Top 1 Percent All Wrong

It's even more egregious than that. An amazing chart from economist Amir Sufi , based on the work of Emmanuel Saez and Gabriel Zucman, shows that when you look inside the 1 percent, you see clearly that most of them aren't growing their share of wealth at all. In fact, the gain in wealth share is all about the top 0.1 percent of the country. While nine-tenths of the top percentile hasn't seen much change at all since 1960, the 0.01 percent has essentially   quadrupled its share of the country's wealth in half a century.

24
28 Vintage Baseball Photos to Celebrate Opening Day

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.

25
17 of the Best iOS Apps From March

On the hunt for some of the better new apps to arrive for iOS over the past month? Your search is over. Here’s 17 of the best to hit the App Store in March.

26
How Dropbox Knows When You’re Sharing Copyrighted Stuff (Without Actually Looking At Your Stuff) | TechCrunch

In other words: at least based on what they’ve stated publicly, Dropbox isn’t actively scanning through your crap on a hunt for copyrighted materials. There’s no human (or even a robot) listening to your MP3s to try and find hot leaked Fergie tracks, or reading through your Harry Potter fanfic collection. They’ve just got a big list of files that they can’t let be shared, and they identify these files in a way that is deliberately blind to what any non-blacklisted files actually are.

27
The voices of China's workers

In the ongoing debate about globalization, what's been missing is the voices of workers — the millions of people who migrate to factories in China and other emerging countries to make goods sold all over the world. Reporter Leslie T. Chang sought out women who work in one of China's booming megacities, and tells their stories.

28
Warning: These Perfect Loop GIFs Will Hypnotize You

There's nothing quite as momentarily incapacitating as a perfect loop GIF. No matter what is occupying your mind at the moment -- be it work, a first date, a bank robbery, whatever -- show someone a GIF that seamlessly plays over and over, and it's practically mandatory that the rest of the world be put on hold for at least three loops.

29
Malaysia says there's sealed evidence on MH370 that cannot be made public

Steven Wang, a family member of a passenger onboard Malaysia Airlines MH370, is surrounded by the media outside Lido Hotel in Beijing March 26, 2014. A Malaysian air force general has told relatives of Chinese passengers on board the missing Malaysia Airlines flight MH370 that there was sealed evidence that cannot be made public. -- PHOTO: REUTERS

30
Cool Planet Raises $100 Million to Produce Biofuel

Cool Planet announced Monday that it has closed a $100 million Series D round of financing to ramp up its biofuel production. The funding, which came in stages during the past year, was led by North Bridge Venture Partners and Concord Energy. Existing investors, including Google Ventures and BP, also contributed to the round.

31
IGN Live Presents: Call of Duty: Ghosts - Devastation Day - IGN

In anticipation of the April 3 launch of Devastation, the second downloadable expansion to Call of Duty: Ghosts , we're teaming up with Activision to bring you two hours of the first live gameplay, developer insights, and the debut of an exclusive new trailer, direct from Infinity Ward in Los Angeles. Tune in at 11am PT/2pm ET on Tuesday, April 1, as we provide a first look at the DLC's four new maps and Mayday, episode 2 of Extinction.

32
Ask Ars: How much pee in a pool would kill you?

As it turns out, the concentration of uric acid in pee is, to our calculation, about 112 times that of the uric acid concentration used in the experiment. If we could assume a proportional yield of cyanogen chloride just from using more uric acid, we could actually achieve toxic levels of cyanogen chloride for an Olympic pool of 10mg/L chlorinated water… for an equivalent quantity of urine. That means if each person is peeing 0.8L of the highly concentrated urine, their entire day's yield, into this pool, you'd need about three million people peeing in that pool. If you could get at that pool without dying of either suffocation or drowning in other people's urine, you could probably pull off death by cyanogen chloride poisoning or at least a pretty good coma.

33
Mudslide Death Toll Remains Steady, 90 People Still Missing

ARLINGTON, Washington — More bodies have been located in the debris of the deadly mudslide in Oso, Wash., while the number of missing people has fallen from 176 to 90, officials said Wednesday.

34
The Best Calendar App for iPhone

Week Cal ($2), our (former) former favorite calendar app, packs in a lot. Like most of the competition, it offers multiple views for your events and tasks. Where it truly excels, however, is in how easy it is to use such a vast number of features and still see all the information you need directly from any view. You can still scan the events of your day quickly even in year view, simply by tapping a date. Moving events around works just like moving apps on your home screen—you tap and hold, then drag it to where you want. Everything is very intuitive, it feels like you're using iCal or Google Calendar but in a way that's suited for your iPhone. Basically, it has the elegance of a minimal calendar app while still retaining a very respectable set of features.

35
Coursera Launches Android App

Coursera kept the iOS app simple so as to be “data-light and user friendly,” and it has taken the same approach with Android. Though that may frustrate some users seeking more, it’s an important point because the company aims to reach users worldwide, many of whom may not have the latest and greatest smartphones or tablets — a more modest app experience thus caters for as many students as possible.

36
Brand-Building With F-Bombs: Small Biz Looks To Twitter

“It’s very focused on London life and making fun of groups like hipsters,” said Easton, 26, who finally visited the restaurant last month after following it on Twitter since summer. “The food was really good and I was impressed,” he said -- though he was surprised at how serious the staff was, given the tone of the Twitter feed.

37
'Noah' review: a biblical fever dream

I’m not going to worry about the religious veracity of Noah — and if you hope to enjoy it, neither should you. Paramount is touting the film as being "inspired" by the Book of Genesis, but Aronofsky and co-writer Ari Handel pull in elements from other texts and freely move pieces around to benefit the narrative. But the major plot points remain intact: several generations after humanity was kicked out of the Garden of Eden, wickedness and cruelty have spread across the world. The descendants of Cain — the first human to commit murder when he killed his brother Abel — are largely to blame, and God decides to reboot Earth entirely. In a series of visions, Noah (Russell Crowe) is told there will be a great flood, and that he and his family must build an ark to save the animals of the world so they can repopulate the planet.

38
Top 9 Resume Mistakes To Avoid

When you're looking for a job sometimes the resume is the most important piece of it all. But many people just have no idea how to pull it off. Here's what you definitely want to avoid on that all-important resume.

39
"A Bigger Impact on the Bottom Line"

Climbing the ladder... I entered the company as the office manager to get my foot in the door and become more familiar with the company. Through my various responsibilities, I became very interested in the events side of the business. As the event team grew, I was promoted into a sales planner role. This role gave me the opportunity to learn the ins and outs of events, especially sponsorship sales. I was also given responsibility to close some sales, and eventually I was promoted to focus fully on being a sales associate. Our events were growing, so our sponsor participation needed to grow as well. I oversaw the small and medium business group in order to expand this group’s presence at our events. My most recent promotion was to be an Account Executive selling our digital products. I already knew the BlogHer story and was excited to learn, and ultimately sell, a different product, and to transition over to the side of the business that drives the majority of BlogHer's growth and revenue.

40
The World's Top 10 Venture Investors For 2014

WhatsApp was the largest acquisition on the list—it’s actually the largest venture-backed private exit ever—but it’s not the only one that made a splash. This year’s top woman on the list is Mary Meeker at #21, the growth-stage specialist from Kleiner Perkins Caufield & Byers and famed former analyst making a smart bet on Waze, which Google acquired for about $1 billion. Even bigger was Google’s purchase of Nest Labs this year for $3.2 billion. That produced two Midas newcomers, Peter Nieh of Lightspeed Venture Partners at #83 and the list’s final member, Randy Komisar of Kleiner Perkins.

41
5 Tips for Interacting with People You Admire on Twitter

It might not be the best idea to start your interactions by trying to reach out to Richard Branson, founder of the Virgin Group who boasts about four million Twitter followers. Judging by his feed, Branson doesn’t seem to do a whole lot of interacting with those who follow him, and there’s a good chance that someone else is helping handle his social media (so you wouldn’t be talking to the man in charge even if you tried).

42
How Dropbox Knows When You’re Sharing Copyrighted Stuff (Without Actually Looking At Your Stuff) | TechCrunch

In other words: at least based on what they’ve stated publicly, Dropbox isn’t actively scanning through your crap on a hunt for copyrighted materials. There’s no human (or even a robot) listening to your MP3s to try and find hot leaked Fergie tracks, or reading through your Harry Potter fanfic collection. They’ve just got a big list of files that they can’t let be shared, and they identify these files in a way that is deliberately blind to what any non-blacklisted files actually are.

43
Batman Arkham Knight: What You Really Need To Know - IGN

I think one of the most interesting aspects of Arkham Knight's setup is this brief period of peace and prosperity that Gotham has experienced in the last year. Even though things have been getting better, Batman has been secretly preparing for the worst. Ginn tells me that he's been developing not only his gear but his abilities during this time. "He’s been preparing for the worst. Building the Batmobile and redesigning his suit, and all of the technical steps he’s taken to kit himself out puts him in a perfect position to meet the threat Scarecrow brings. Scarecrow is unifying the entire Rogues gallery – all of the super villains of Gotham City united against Batman. That’s a threat unlike he’s ever faced before, so he needed to be ready."

44
Look Who Sequoia Bankrolls: These 13 Tech Titans Stand Out

Within a few minutes, all 13 tech pioneers were posing for a formal photo of Sequoia’s titans. That photo would become the cover of  this year’s Midas List issue of FORBES magazine. Once the shot was done, no one was in a hurry to leave. Surrounded by gleaming car chassis and methodical robots, everyone took a few more minutes to talk shop, share ideas — and snap a selfie or two. The picture below captures the attendees’ light-hearted energy after the official photo shoot was finished. Executives (from left to right) are as follows:

45
Statoil | Partner Webcast | MIT Technology Review

Jonathan Matthews is Vice President of Statoil Canada’s Heavy Oil Technology Centre (HOTC) and is located in Calgary. The primary focus of the HOTC is on delivering innovative technologies that will help make Statoil’s Kai Kos Dehseh Oil Sands Partnership (KOSP) profitable while supporting continuous environmental performance objectives. Prior to joining Statoil, Jonathan spent 20 years working in the Canadian Oil Sands with Shell Canada and Syncrude Canada in various technical and leadership roles. Jonathan graduated from the University of Waterloo with a Geological Engineering degree and a Master's of Science. He is a member of the Association for Professional Engineers, Geoscientists of Alberta (APEGA) and has provided leadership to various initiatives in the Canadian oil sands.

46
Slighty smarter watches: Casio reveals two new G-Shock concepts

The GPW-1000 houses a clock module that uses Sony's GNSS (Global Navigation Satellite System) receiver to figure out your locate. GPS satellites extrapolate where the watch is and ensure it's calibrated to the right time. If you fly somewhere, the watch (just like most smartphones) will notice the location difference and adjust the time. The connection wait-time here drops to only six seconds as it needs just one satellite to work out where it is. (Casio says the wait-time here is typically closer to half a minute.) Combining the radio clock with GPS, it will also results in a substantial drop in power consumption compared to preceding (and rival) self-calibrating watches. Neither concepts have been priced or dated yet, but the bigger question now is where everyone's personal tastes lie on the ole' watch - smartwatch spectrum.

47
Could the Next-Gen iPhone Look Like This?

The schematics show off a thinner, slimmer iPhone that matches some of the design languages showcased in the iPad Air. The schematics dictate that the iPhone 6 — also referred to as the iPhone Air — would be 7.1mm thick, compared to the 7.6mm thick iPhone 5S. Its edges are also slightly curved, and instead of two buttons for adjusting the volume (the "+" and "-" functions), it will be baked into just one button.

48
Twitter adds photo-tagging - CNET

The company said in a blog post that it's making photos "more social" with these new features. Users can tag up to 10 people in a photo and it won't affect the 140 character word count for their tweet. To tag someone, users tap "Who's in this photo?" and then type in the person's username.

49
Kitchensurfing Raises $15 Million to Bring Private Chefs to Your Home

The startup is based in Brooklyn and has quietly rolled out its service to New York, Boston, Chicago, Los Angeles and one city abroad, Berlin. On Monday, the company confirmed raising a $15 million Series B round of funding, which Muscarella says will be used to expand into new cities and boost the staff from 25 currently to as much as 50 by the end of this year.

50
How to Get Started with Microsoft Office on iPad

When Microsoft first launched iPad versions of Word, Excel, and PowerPoint, they were hard to find in the App Store, buried under Office substitutes like CloudOn and office-themed games. But now, when you search for “Microsoft Office” in the App Store, the three apps show up as you'd expect. Apple’s also currently lending Microsoft a hand by featuring them on the App Store, making them even easier to find.

51 Sony vs. Facebook: the battle for your reality has just begun
52 Why the government should provide internet access
53 Surprise, surprise: my online metadata actually reveals where I’ve been
54 Woo Hoo! Lego releasing 16 new Simpsons minifigures - CNET
55 15 Quirky Gadgets and Accessories to Buy Today
56 World Backup Day
57 CNN's Missing Plane Coverage Sets Record Web Traffic, Too
58 Apple's Cyclone Microarchitecture Detailed
59 Man-Made Chromosome Is a Giant Leap Towards Synthetic Life
60 Want Your Dream Internship? 6 Things Your Online Profiles Should Showcase
61 People Have Stopped Talking About the Missing Plane
62 America's Greatest Inventors Don't Dream Up Novel Ideas -- They Execute On Old Ones
63 14 Tips From Ted Mosby on Finding True Love
64 Pay-by-Bundle: Curing Subscription Fatigue
65 Different Customers, Different Prices, Thanks To Big Data
66 Making the case for a large Apple 'iPad Pro' - CNET
67 Don't build a paywall, create a velvet rope instead
68 Netflix's Major HR Innovation: Treating Humans Like People
69 The 25 Most Remote Places In The World
70 Opening Day Advice From the Man Who Visited 25 Stadiums in 25 Days
71 Google Can Handle Data, But Can It Handle Actual Shoppers?
72 High-Speed Traders Rip Investors Off, Michael Lewis Says
73 Exclusive: NSA infiltrated RSA security more deeply than thought - study
74 Midas (Sequoia) Touch - Forbes
75 Graphene-Copper Wires for Cooler Computing | MIT Technology Review
76 Celebrate MLB Opening Day by Showing Us Your Gear
77 Microsoft: 'We Are in This to Win,' Focusing on Games at E3 - IGN
78 12 Simple April Fools' Day Pranks
79 Why Plants vs. Zombies Is the Perfect Introduction to Shooters
80 MLB Opening Day: Explore Every Team's Payroll in One Map
81 Listen to Alicia Keys' Empowering New Single for 'Amazing Spider-Man 2'
82 Oldest Proof of Human Cancer Found on Skeleton in Northern Sudan
83 Mastering The Balance Sheet Can Make Or Break A Startup
84 'Diablo 3: Reaper of Souls' Review: Through The Fire And Flames
85 Former Cisco Execs Allege Vast Kickback Scheme In Russia
86 New Device Tests Marijuana Purity at Home
87 U.S. Mandates Rearview Cameras in New Cars by 2018
88 Spy Toolkit: The Coolest Espionage Gadgets Throughout History
89 Round two: Apple and Samsung suit up for another billon dollar patent war
90 Turner Sports Reinvents How Fans Watch March Madness
91 Infographic: See The Daily Routines Of The World's Most Famous Creative People
92 THE FUTURE OF RETAIL: 2014 [SLIDE DECK]
93 This is what happens when Facebook controls the signal, and it defines you as noise
94 Caffeinate Your Monday With 11 Celebrity-Inspired Starbucks Drinks
95 38 Gifted Poets on Twitter