Top Videos
Spooky Ghost-Like Figure Interrupts German Soccer Match

A creepy ghost-like figure was spotted during the German Cup on Saturday.

'Watch Dogs' Trailer Pranks People by Hacking Their World

The trailer for the video game Watch Dogs involved an elaborate prank on unsuspecting smartphone customers.

'Mothership' Thunderstorm Gets a Time-Lapse Video

A low-precipitation supercell thunderstorm formed in eastern Wyoming on Sunday, giving us this video that looks like it's from a Neill Blomkamp film.

Sorry, MJ Hologram: Lorde Wins Billboard Music Awards on Twitter

The Michael Jackson hologram stunt at the Billboard Music Awards was no match for Lorde's "Tennis Court" performance when comparing their Twitter buzz.

Can the X-Men Save Don Draper From Himself? [VIDEO]

The X-Men try to save Don Draper from his path of self destruction in his hilarious 'X-Men'/'Mad Men' mashup.

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Top News
1
As Court Fees Rise, The Poor Are Paying The Price

In Washington state, for example, there's 12 percent interest on costs in felony cases that accrues from the moment of judgment until all fines, fees, restitution and interest are paid off in full. As a result, it can be hard for someone who's poor to make that debt ever go away. One state commission found that the average amount in felony cases adds up to $2,500. If someone paid a typical amount — $10 a month — and never missed a payment, his debt would keep growing. After four years of faithful payments, the person would now owe $3,000.

2
Home | TWiT.TV

TWiT® and the TWiT Logo are registered trademarks of Leo Laporte.

3
World Cup Preview: Group A Is Brazil's to Lose

While not among the world's highest-ranked teams, both Mexico and Croatia are intriguing dark horses. Mexico struggled mightily in qualifying, almost missing out on the World Cup altogether, but is a dangerous squad nonetheless. Croatia may not strike the casual fan as a soccer power, but behind top-shelf players such as Luka Modrić and Mario Mandžukić, it has the firepower to surprise some teams. Cameroon, meanwhile, features the incomparable (and aging) Samuel Eto'o, but he lacks support.

4
Meet the electric motorcycle that's now the fastest production bike in the world

The bike has a much sharper look now, but the key specs are just the same, including a liquid-cooled 200-horsepower motor and a max range of 180 miles, depending on which battery option you choose. The weight of the battery causes it to be a heavy ride (225kg / 495 pounds) compared to some gas-powered superbikes out there, but what makes the Lightning stand out is the incredible torque (168 ft-lb) delivered by its gearless, direct drive internals. If you want to get a taste of what that feels like while blowing past someone on the highway, check out the video below at 3:10 -- you'll see a white sedan disappear into the background so quickly that you can barely identify the make.

5
How public spaces make cities work

More than 8 million people are crowded together to live in New York City. What makes it possible? In part, it’s the city’s great public spaces — from tiny pocket parks to long waterfront promenades — where people can stroll and play. Amanda Burden helped plan some of the city’s newest public spaces, drawing on her experience as, surprisingly, an animal behaviorist. She shares the unexpected challenges of planning parks people love — and why it's important.

6
The Inside Story of Oculus Rift and How Virtual Reality Became Reality | Gadget Lab | WIRED

That’s because Oculus has found a way to make a headset that does more than just hang a big screen in front of your face. By combining stereoscopic 3-D, 360-degree visuals, and a wide field of view—along with a supersize dose of engineering and software magic—it hacks your visual cortex. As far as your brain is concerned, there’s no difference between experiencing something on the Rift and experiencing it in the real world. “This is the first time that we’ve succeeded in stimulating parts of the human visual system directly,” says Abrash, the Valve engineer. “I don’t get vertigo when I watch a video of the Grand Canyon on TV, but I do when I stand on a ledge in VR.”

7
Student Suspended for Brilliant Chemistry Joke in Her Yearbook

School administrators suspended Gray from her high school in Jonesboro, Georgia after they finally caught on to the joke that she had written for her personal quote in the yearbook. The quote read, "When the going gets tough just remember to Barium, Carbon, Potassium, Thorium, Astatine, Arsenic, Sulfur, Uranium, Phosphorus."

8
This treadmill lets you walk in any direction

No, that's not a detached tank tread you're looking at, it's a treadmill -- and it doesn't care which direction you're walking. It's called the Infinadeck, and we found it hiding in a dark corner of the Silicon Valley Virtual Reality Expo. Each of its tank-like treads is covered in a moving belt which, when used in tandem, gives the user the ability to stroll in any direction. The omni-directional treadmill has apparently caught the attention of CBS too, as a possible prop for filming on green-screen sets, but it isn't ready: the prototype still requires an active operator to change directions. It's also quite loud. Infinadeck says its trying to secure funding to build a more compact version with motion sensors, which should automate the process. Want to see how it works? Skip on past the break, videos await.

9
Russia Calls for Release of Journalists Held in Ukraine With Familiar Hashtag

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.

10
Why All The Best Minds In Tech Are Starting To Flock To Hardware (Not Software)

Over the past few years, Jon Bruner, the editor-at-large at publisher O’Reilly Media and former data editor at Forbes, started noticing how many of his technologist friends in the software industry were taking a keen interest in the hardware world.

11
Snap a Shot of A Hearty Dish For Our Comfort Food-Themed Challenge

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.

12
20 Things You Should Never Say to College Grads

Knowing that your friends and family are there to celebrate your achievements is the best feeling in the world, but with their overwhelming pride also comes a million opinions and concerns about your future. If you're like the thousands of other grads out there, your graduation day might bring a few frustrations from your nearest and dearest.

13
Why Net Neutrality Became A Thing For The Internet Generation

This generation, after all, has grown up the Internet as a ubiquitous and ever-present utility. It's a generation that doesn’t think of broadband as an information service—it has no memory of Usenet, or bulletin boards or AOL or Web "portals"—but a utility like water or electricity. This generation wants its broadband access on tap, on demand, for a fair and reasonable price.

14
How Worried Should You Be About Antarctica's 'Collapsing' Ice Sheet?

The glaciers of West Antarctica are already responsible for the majority of the Antarctic continent's contribution to global sea level rise, and if these glaciers were to completely collapse, sea levels could rise by at least four feet, potentially inundating coastal cities around the world. Far greater sea level rise — possibly up to 15 feet — would result if other parts of the West Antarctic Ice Sheet were to destabilize as well.

15
Save the oceans, feed the world!

What's a marine biologist doing talking about world hunger? Well, says Jackie Savitz, fixing the world's oceans might just help to feed the planet's billion hungriest people. In an eye-opening talk, Savitz tells us what’s really going on in our global fisheries right now — it’s not good — and offers smart suggestions of how we can help them heal, while making more food for all.

16
16 Hilarious Reactions to Pat Sajak's Nutty Climate Change Tweet

Twitter, the known hotbed of global warming alarmists, reacted as one might expect — if a few hours delayed — as its users tweeted jokes, insults and criticism back at Sajak, who has supported Republican causes in the past.

17
http://www.enterpriseconnect.com/tour/?_mc=SM_TW_LE_ECTOUR

Microsoft Lync continues to grow in the market as a UC/IM/presence client, and its PBX feature set has now been on the market long enough for users to evaluate Lync as a voice solution as well. Over the last year, Microsoft has announced other Lync enhancements, including: Skype interoperability; clients for the major mobile OSs; and compatibility with room video systems.

18
Meet the man who makes dinosaurs real

Julius Csotonyi spends his days imagining the past, and then turning that into reality. As a paleoartist, it’s his job to illustrate just what dinosaurs and other extinct species really looked like, using a combination of research and artistic skill to recreate creatures and scenes that no-one has ever seen before. His work has been used to depict the discovery of new dinosaurs, and to illustrate museum exhibits across North America. He even created dinosaurs featured on a series of glow-in-the-dark coins issued by the Royal Canadian Mint .

19 Toyota Phasing Out Battery Deal With Tesla In Its Long Running Beef With Batteries

I am currently a vice president at Eastwick Communications (I do not write about my clients and will disclose any potential conflicts of interest) and have been a technology writer for nearly two decades. I started at CRN covering distributors and Apple and then moved to CNET, where I helped manage the coverage for hardware, green tech, software and science for nearly 11 years. (I got tased for a story once too: it's like being dunked in boiling oil.). Between 2008 and 2011 I was a senior analyst and editor in chief of Greentech Media. I've spoken in Europe, Asia and the U.S. on green technology and hardware, appeared on 60 Minutes, represented multinational corporations as a lawyer in the late 80s and written special reports on the tech industries in Israel, the Middle East, China, India and Europe. One summer, I also gave out coupons for free nickels at a casino in Reno.

20
The Difference Between What You "Should" Do And What You "Must" Do

The harder road, trickier, and more sustainable, is to make shifts every day within our existing reality. To integrate, not obliterate. For Sheryl Sandberg, Lean In was a tiny yet growing piece of her heart for years until it exploded into the world--all the while she was still running one of the world’s biggest companies and raising two children. Weaving our Must into our existing reality is about co-designing small opportunities with our teams. It’s about setting aside quiet time to be alone with our thoughts, and then actually following through. It’s about doing one small thing, anything, to honor our personal truth--today.

21
Ryan Gosling's Movie Got Booed, Yes — But the Applause Was Louder

This all leads to violence, but not before we see strange imagery of burning houses, stabbed rats and old zoos grown over with weeds. This may sound like intentionally arty B.S. — and yes, much of it is way over the top — but it isn't as pretentious as it sounds. There's a rich tone and good flow. Gosling does a good job of getting you in the zone.

22
Skype for Xbox One Gets Full Snap Support

Snap is the Xbox One feature that lets you use two apps on your TV at once. Ever since launch, and until now, you could only snap other apps into Skype for Xbox One (although, there was an option to have a Skype audio call in the background). Today’s update means the reverse is now possible, meaning you can finally see and hear your friends while playing games, watching movies, working out with Xbox Fitness, and so on.

23
Anna Holmes On How Unconventional Career Moves Can Save You

The best things are to be persistent--not annoying, but persistent; believe in yourself, but not to the point of over-entitlement or arrogance--and be patient. A lot of people want things to happen for them very quickly. But if when I was 25, someone was like, "OK, Anna, you can write a cover story for Harpers . Go!" I don’t know that I would have been in the right position to do that. Someone else once said to me, “Everyone else I admire has written a book by the time they’re 30.” So what? You shouldn’t write a book because it’s something you check off on a list. You write a book because you have something to say. This idea that you’re a failure if you haven’t done X, Y, or Z by X, Y, or Z time is silly.

24
Privacy-Focused Search Engine DuckDuckGo Gets A New Look, Smarter Search With “Instant Answers” | TechCrunch

DuckDuckGo , the privacy-focused search engine whose popularity grew last year following the NSA and PRISM leaks, is today rolling our an updated interface for its website, which features “smarter search,” plus a new, cleaner design and improvements related to photo search, video search, place search, and more.

25
Apple beefs up iWork for iCloud with bolstered collaboration, more file storage

But getting back to the “ITS FREE” thing…this is just unhelpful. It allows (bad) companies to act unaccountably (because good companies don’t do such things to begin with), and promotes the bad behavior of apologists like you. Apple might have made iWork not cost anything to download, but since the products only work on devices they manufacture and sell, the “price” is rolled up into the cost of purchase for the user. The price of your Mac OS/iOS device reflects their cost of development, and users should be holding Apple to account to develop good, bug-free software, if for no other reason than Apple itself engages in a Marketing/PR campaign that trumpets their superiority. But by giving them a pass and letting them get away with shoddy software, you are, in fact, undermining the excellence for which Apple claims to strive. Steve Jobs had said at one time, about the MobileMe suite IIRC, that Apple needed to be held to the higher standard that the company expects; when it falls short, it must be held to account (might have been the AntennaGate, something around that time).

26 http://www.ign.com/top/games-of-a-generation

In years to come it won't be console specs or hardware clout that defines the Xbox 360, PlayStation 3 and Wii, but the games we played on them. From the first cautious steps into high-definition gaming to motion control and beyond, the last generation of consoles provided a platform upon which new ground was broken and timeless classics were borne.

27
Planet-eating stars could help search for other 'Earths' - CNET

If this kind of chemical analysis proves to hold true for other solar systems in the galaxy, then the researchers will have found a way for us to easily and accurately predict which suns might have Earth-like planets circling around them and which have gobbled them all up. Obviously, stars that show chemical evidence of having gulped down rocky planets are unlikely places to look for Earth-like worlds.

28
Dating Website Plenty Of Fish Hit By DDoS Attack | TechCrunch

Add Plenty of Fish to the list of technology companies whose websites have come under DDoS attacks from unknown cybercriminals in recent days. The company says that it was the victim of a five-hour attack today that affected approximately 1 million users. Initially, the attacks took down the Plenty of Fish website, then later the company’s mobile apps on iPhone, iPad and Android.

29
Video - Solid 2014

Rod Smith (IBM Emerging Internet Technologies ), Tim O'Reilly @timoreilly (O'Reilly Media, Inc.)

30
The Pop King (Still) Rises: Social Legacy Of Michael Jackson

I am the resident data journalist for music analytics company Next Big Sound. I grew up in Oslo, Norway, but moved to New York to get my master's degree in Journalism at NYU's Arthur L. Carter Journalism Institute. My work has appeared in Newsweek Daily Beast, Forbes.com, Billboard, Hypebot and more. I came across Next Big Sound while working on a book entitled The Human Face Of Big Data. Based in New York City, the music analytics company works to uncover insights and provide context for the industry based on social, sales, streaming and event data for more than a million artists. Upon discovering they were in the market for a journalist, I realized this would be the place to marry all my interests - data, music and writing – and have been with the company ever since. I drive my neighbors nuts when intermittently practicing violin, and definitely drink more coffee than anyone should. When I am not busy attending concerts and asking too many questions, I am writing data-driven stories about all facets of the music industry.

31
NFL accused of misusing painkillers to cover up serious player injuries

A group of retired football players filed suit against the NFL today, alleging that the league illegally provided them with narcotics and painkillers to mask their injuries and keep them on the field, leading to substance abuse issues and medical complications later in life. Eight players are named in the suit, including Jim McMahon and Hall of Famer Richard Dent, and 500 other former players are said to have signed on as well seeking class-action status. Their claims paint the NFL as a profit-hungry entity with little concern for its players, concealing their injuries without regard to their long-term medical impact.

32
YouTube + Twitch Might Be Great, If Google Doesn't Screw It Up

If Google goes a similar route with Twitch and forces users to login with Google credentials, it's likely the gaming community will be just as outraged as YouTube users were. Though Twitch does have the option for Facebook Login already, so some users might already be accustomed to sharing personal information with the service.

33
Privacy advocates angry as NSA reforms ‘watered down’

Privacy advocates angry as NSA reforms ‘watered down’   —  Privacy advocates that have pushed for legislation to reform U.S. government surveillance are backing away from a House bill that they say has been “watered-down” as it heads to the floor.  —  Though the original bill intended …

34
Skype for Xbox One Gets Full Snap Support

Snap is the Xbox One feature that lets you use two apps on your TV at once. Ever since launch, and until now, you could only snap other apps into Skype for Xbox One (although, there was an option to have a Skype audio call in the background). Today’s update means the reverse is now possible, meaning you can finally see and hear your friends while playing games, watching movies, working out with Xbox Fitness, and so on.

35
Samsung channels Apple in powerful curved TV spot - CNET

Using characters from movies through the years, Samsung's new curved TV ad makes the whole thing seem very important.

36
This Love Machine Was the OKCupid of 1955

Twentieth century science was particularly obsessed with finding new ways to approach love — or in some cases, lust. During the 1920s, technology magazines insisted that you'd be able to find the perfect partner through a series of highly scientific tests . By the 1950s, mechanical computers and love-automats were the future of finding Mr. or Mrs. Right.

37
This Company Uses Earth's Magnetic Field To See Inside Buildings

According to The New York Times , the app is a lot like the innate ability of animals to detect variations in Earth's magnetic field. But in this case, it's your smartphone that's doing the detecting—your compass records magnetic variations that arise, for example, from the steel used in a building's structure. As you walk through a building with your phone, IndoorAtlas collects information about the magnetic anomalies around you. Using that data, it can create a model of nearly any building, right down to an accuracy of just a few feet.

38
Google: Glass can cause headaches, but it's not our fault - CNET

He told me: "I think Google needs to educate its users about Glass even more. I don't think there will be a cigarette style warning on a Glass box ever -- Glass is not going to kill you. It's not going to give you cancer from long-term use. I don't think there needs to be a skull and crossbones style warning on the box. Maybe just more of a common sense warning."

39
Facebook may launch a Snapchat competitor called ‘Slingshot’

Poke, Facebook’s first stab at developing a time-sensitive messaging app, was recently deleted from app stores everywhere. Like Snapchat, Poke allowed users to send pictures, messages, and videos to their Facebook friends. Poke started out as a new feature on Facebook and later became a standalone app. Although download numbers for the service were never officially announced, Poke didn’t stay on the top 25 list in the App store for very long. Now that Facebook has killed the app, its probably safe to assume that Poke didn’t do so well. Recently, Mark Zuckerberg dismissed it as a joke .

40
Catch a Lie in an Email or Text Message by Looking for These Red Flags

Catching a liar in person usually just means looking for a variety of nonverbal cues , but that's not as easy when it's written in a text message or email. For that, The Wall Street Journal suggests looking for subtle changes in how someone words things.

41
Fact: Babies Are 98% Funnier With Eyebrows

Some moms and dads with a weird sense of humor are putting their tiny humans to good use, by using their lack of eyebrows to fuel the latest Internet trend: #BabyEyebrows. It turns out, drawing eyebrows on your baby gives them a new expression that's unexpectedly funnier and cuter than when they wear a suit . Many of these parents have taken to Instagram to show off their kids' new brows, so we rounded up a few favorites.

42
70-plus XMPP messaging services now securing chats with TLS encryption

It's not clear exactly how many services are using TLS connections since XMPP is an open standard that requires voluntary compliance with the encryption effort. Nevertheless, more than 70 XMPP service operators and software developers have signed on to support the call to require TLS.

43
Control Arduino Projects with Your Voice and an Android Phone

Voice recognition is a one of the best ways to control Arduino projects, but it's not exactly easy to implement on your own. Instructables user ASCAS shows off how to add voice control to your Arduino projects using your Android phone and Bluetooth.

44
Blackshades malware global crackdown nets nearly 100 cybercrooks

The $40 software, which included a Remote Access Tool (RAT) feature, allowed users to remotely control other people’s computers, record keystrokes, and obtain passwords. The software was also designed to let a hacker take control of another computer’s webcam, with one New Jersey man accused of spying on as many as 45 individuals, enabling him to obtain explicit images in the process, Bloomberg reported Monday. The malware also allowed a hacker to lock down an infected computer, with the victim told to pay ransom money if they wanted to regain control of their machine.

45
AT&T, DirecTV, And The Future Of Video

So the best way to think about this deal is less about delivery mechanisms and more about the kind of video DirecTV offers today. AT&T can leverage those viewers and those deals with movie studios and sports leagues to power its own video efforts. (One might see AT&T drop its nascent U-Verse brand in favor of the better-known DirecTV brand.)

46
Box's Android Update Focuses On Images And Documents

Box also hopes to make sharing and collaborating on documents easier with Box Notes, a collaboration center based on its file storage capability. Instead of emailing documents back and forth, Box Notes takes a Google Docs-like approach to collaborating on documents in the cloud. Box Notes isn’t quite ready for mobile devices, but the company is working on rolling its functionality into Box iOS and Android apps.

47
Surface Pro 3 hands on: Better laptop, yes; better tablet, maybe

As the author indicated, the Surface Pro 3 seems to compete more in the laptop market rather than a tablet, both in price and performance. As a laptop, it seems to be lightweight with reasonable performance. But at its base price of $799 plus $129 for its keyboard, it is effectively $929 laptop. With Apple just recently dropped their Macbook Air’s base price of $899. The Surface Pro 3 is actually more expensive than the Macbook Air. Sure, it has a touch screen and it is slightly lighter, but at the same base price, it also only has a Core i3 instead of Core i5. The Macbook Air also comes with 128GB of flash instead of 64GB. The truth is when the price is this close, people will choose between their OS preferences. In this case it will be Mac OS X vs Windows 8.1. People who preferes Mac OS X will not be switching to Windows 8.1 or vice versa with the introduction of Surface Pro 3. Each with continue to stick with what they are used to and comfortable with already. The bottom-line is Apple will not have to worry about losing their Macbook laptop market either. Instead, the people that should worry about the Surface Pro 3 is the Microsoft Windows OEM partners that is making Windows tablets and laptops such as HP, Lenovo, Acer, and ASUS, etc.

48
Games for the Math Nerd in All of Us

The math angle is no secret in this one. Number Munchers was just one of the educational titles that many children of the 80s and 90s remember fondly. You play as a frog-like hero who picks out specific types of numbers, such as multiples of three or primes, all while avoiding monsters. Even though the educational bent was obvious, the game still had plenty of appeal in how it presented the workings of numbers. Although the original version was a black and white computer game, if you’ve got a hankering for the old days, you can find a refurbished version of the classic for both iOS and Android.

49
Rumored SoundCloud Deal Points The Way Forward For Twitter

Media networks also aren’t subject to network effects that accelerate upward or downward momentum, at least not in anything like the same way. A social network that’s not growing strongly is instantly under suspicion of becoming the next MySpace. A TV network can a down season in the ratings and it’s not the end of the world. Encouraging investors to think of Twitter as a broadcasting service of sorts could take some of the volatility out of the stock by making it seems like less of an all-or-nothing proposition.

50
Box launches revamped Android app and expanded partnership with LG

The redesigned app also makes it easier to find and use apps from its OneCloud ecosystem. When you preview a file, the OneCloud gallery lets you see which apps on your Android device are compatible with that file type. Box has added a couple of apps to the OneCloud directory, as well: Documents to Go, a popular editing suite for Microsoft Office files, and Hall, a business messaging application.

51 Facebook gets a leg up against complex BREACH hack attacks
52 Twitch Is Basically League Of Legendsville | TechCrunch
53 Spanish Graffiti Art Offers a Trippy Walk Down the Street
54 Why Olive Oil Is So Good For Heart Health
55 Where Are the Fishtanks?! Touring Uber's Surprisingly Sober New Office.
56 5 Constantine Comics to Prep You for the TV Show - IGN
57 Investors Circle TapTalk After Facebook Clone Rumors | TechCrunch
58 An Artist Who Specializes in Werewolves and Crystals | Design | WIRED
59 A Walk Through The Surface Pro 3, Microsoft’s Ultralight Laplet | TechCrunch
60 Oregon Judge Strikes Down Gay Marriage Ban
61 A Simple Yet Brilliant $1.50 Sanitation Idea
62 What The Netflix Of The Future Might Look Like
63 'Louie' Episodes 5 and 6 Recap: Communication Cannibalism
64 Dropbox Buys Bubbli, Will Integrate Its 3D Photo Tech Into Dropbox’s Photo Service | TechCrunch
65 Captora Raises $22M To Help Marketers Increase Their Reach | TechCrunch
66 This Flying Hotel Room Costs $43K (Butler Included)
67 Local Services Marketplace Thumbtack Raises $30 Million | TechCrunch
68 Keep your inbox junk-free and organized - CNET
69 Sneak Peek at the Samsung Galaxy S5 Prime - CNET
70 D-Wave: Is $15m machine a glimpse of future computing?
71 Largest Fiat has the heart of a compact - CNET
72 808 Cube
73 The New Surface Could Be the Tablet Microsoft Has Been Trying to Create Since 1990
74 ReadWriteMix: Mapping the App Economy Join the Conversation with Foursquare’s Dennis Crowley
75 To Get A Home in San Francisco, First Get A $200,000-A-Year Job - The Numbers Guy - WSJ
76 Erlang and code style
77 How Kik Is Tackling Its Porn Bot Problem
78 Bitcoin Had A Big Day
79 Dog-operated light switch aims to help the disabled - CNET
80 This Is The First 3-D Printed Product I'd Actually Buy
81 Get more storage space on your smartphone - CNET
82 Guild Wars 2's Festival of the Four Winds launches today
83 3 Things Men Need to Stop Saying To Women Entrepreneurs
84 Watch: 136 Years of Special Effects Evolution in a Three-Minute Video | Design | WIRED
85 How Much Copyright Protection Should Source Code Get? A New Court Ruling Reshapes The Landscape
86 Dinosaurs Just Got A Bit (7 Tonnes) Bigger
87 Gogo Opens Up Its APIs To Allow Developers To Build Better In-Flight Apps | TechCrunch
88 Facebook AI director Yann LeCun on the importance of emotional machines
89 Apple wins broad injunction against Samsung in The Netherlands over bounce-back patent
90 Netflix Wants to Replace Its Dumb Content Grid With Tailored Choices
91 Your MasterCard Suspended for Fraud? It's a Scam.
92 LEAKED: HTC's Next Flagship Phone Will Probably Be Even Bigger
93 Facebook Offering Free Anti-Malware Software to Infected Users
94 Rdio expands into 9 new countries, reaches 60 countries globally - CNET