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1
This Tool Boosts Your Privacy by Opening Your Wi-Fi to Strangers | Enterprise | WIRED

Anyone wishing to use the initiative’s free Wi-fi hotspots should search for networks called “OpenWireless.org,” the label the project is encouraging people to give their networks. For guest users, the router software is also designed to offer better-than-average security: Each user’s link will be individually encrypted with a protocol called EAP-TLS, the equivalent of HTTPS on every connection. The price of that encryption, however, is that users must download a certificate from OpenWireless.org before accessing the free networks, a tradeoff that will no doubt limit use in favor of privacy. “Part of the goal here is to make open Wi-Fi as secure as logging on to a private network,” says Ranga Krishnan, an EFF technology fellow working on the project.

2
Samsung to launch Android Wear smartwatch at Google I/O - CNET

Along with Samsung, LG also will launch an Android Wear device at the developer conference, people familiar with the matter said. Motorola also could introduce its first wearable at the event, one person said. Google I/O, the company's annual gathering of developers, is expected to draw about 6,000 people to San Francisco starting June 25. Samsung's Android Wear smartwatch may be given to Google I/O attendees, one person said.

3
Match.com will find you someone who looks like your ex - CNET

Partnering with a facial recognition company, the dating site reportedly wants to help you get over your ex by finding you a duplicate (for a mere $5,000.)

4
100 Most Creative People 2014

Get weekly news and advice from the Most Creative People in Business.

5
Astrobiology - The hunt for life beyond Earth

Hand, a National Geographic emerging explorer, favors Europa over Mars as a place to do astrobiology, for one key reason. Suppose we do go to Mars, he says, and find living organisms in the subsurface that are DNA based, like life on Earth. That could mean that DNA is a universal molecule of life, which is certainly possible. But it could also mean that life on Earth and life on Mars share a common origin. We know for certain that rocks blasted off the surface of Mars by asteroid impacts have ended up on Earth. It's also likely that Earth rocks have traveled to Mars. If living microbes were trapped inside such spacefaring rocks and survived the journey, which is at least plausible, they could have seeded whichever planet they ended up on. "If life on Mars were found to be DNA based," says Hand, "I think we would have some confusion as to whether or not that was a separate origin of DNA." But Europa is vastly farther away. If life were found there, it would point to a second, independent origin—even if it were DNA based.

6
Becoming a White Walker: how one man turns into a terrifying 'Game of Thrones' villain

Earlier this season, Game of Thrones fans got a look at the home of the enigmatic White Walkers. The ghastly snow zombies appear for just a few minutes each season, but that hasn’t stopped them from becoming some of the most visually iconic creatures on the show. While the Walkers may appear to be pure computer-generated wizardry, they’re actually played by actors caked with prosthetics and makeup. As one of the Walkers, Ross Mullan has snatched babies, faced off against members of the Night’s Watch, and even led an army of reanimated corpses on horseback.

7
What’s Up With That: Building Bigger Roads Actually Makes Traffic Worse | Autopia | WIRED

What's Up With That Each week, we'll explain the science behind a strange phenomenon that you may be wondering about, or may be hearing about for the first time right here. If you've seen or heard of something you'd like us to explain, send us an email. The Bizarre Liquid That Sometimes Acts Like a Solid How a Swinging Pendulum Proves the Earth Rotates The concept is called induced demand, which is economist-speak for when increasing the supply of something (like roads) makes people want that thing even more. Though some traffic engineers made note of this phenomenon at least as early as the 1960s, it is only in recent years that social scientists have collected enough data to show how this happens pretty much every time we build new roads. These findings imply that the ways we traditionally go about trying to mitigate jams are essentially fruitless, and that we’d all be spending a lot less time in traffic if we could just be a little more rational.

8
Pepper spray and laser-armed drone receives first orders - CNET

South African company Desert Wolf says it has taken an order for 25 of its Skunk unmanned aerial vehicles. Although it would not divulge the name of the buyer, the firm did say the drone would be used by an international mining operation.

9
Christof Koch and Gary Marcus Explain the Codes Used by the Brain | MIT Technology Review

Nonetheless, there is reason to be optimistic that we are moving toward that understanding. Optogenetics now allows researchers to switch genetically identified classes of neurons on and off at will with colored beams of light. Any population of neurons that has a known, unique molecular zip code can be tagged with a fluorescent marker and then be either made to spike with millisecond precision or prevented from spiking. This allows neuroscientists to move from observing neuronal activity to delicately, transiently, and reversibly interfering with it. Optogenetics, now used primarily in flies and mice, will greatly speed up the search for neural codes. Instead of merely correlating spiking patterns with a behavior, experimentalists will be able to write in patterns of information and directly study the effects on the brain circuitry and behavior of live animals. Deciphering neural codes is only part of the battle. Cracking the brain’s many codes won’t tell us everything we want to know, any more than understanding ASCII codes can, by itself, tell us how a word processor works. Still, it is a vital prerequisite for building technologies that repair and enhance the brain.

10
Adobe Ink and Slide review: is this the future of art?

I used to love drawing. As a kid, I owned books that taught you how to sketch basic shapes and forms and then put them all together into simple masterpieces. It worked out pretty well when I was following instructions line by line, but it never actually helped me draw anything once I had put down the guide.

11
Pixel perfect: the story of eBoy

The trio came together here in Berlin during the mid-’90s, and have spent the last two decades honing their craft in meticulous detail, building elaborate cityscapes, portraits, and designer toys, one pixel at a time. Everything they create is governed by the same 8-bit style — a seemingly limited medium whose aesthetic arose from early video game culture — but what happens within those parameters is a mix of exuberance, geekiness, and boyish imagination: robots battle monsters, topless women dangle from street poles, zombies storm an Arby’s.

12
Zuckerberg, Stop being an Internet Creep!

Last week, Facebook announced it will start using our personal data outside of Facebook to show us ads. Stop Facebook from taking over the world, demand that they stop tracking us!

13
LG G3 review - CNET

The G3 is set to debut globally soon in the UK, US, and Australia. In the UK, the phone will be available on July 1 with a likely price of £490. In Australia, the 16GB version of the phone will go for AU$799, and in Singapore, the 16GB model will retail for S$868 without contract, while the 32GB will go for a slight markup of S$928. We'll update this review when we have information about availability and prices in the US.

14
The TheTechNewsBlog Daily

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

15
How an FBI Informant Helped Orchestrate the Hack of an FBI Contractor

Had the FBI been paying attention to Monsegur's correspondence with LulzSupport and others, it would have been aware of the hack for nearly two weeks before stolen ManTech documents surfaced on The Pirate Bay. However, it remains unclear if the bureau was aware of the attack, or if it had even directed the attack as part of a sting or other operation.

16
Optogenetics and genomic tools make it possible to pinpoint the source of memory, consciousness, and emotions. | MIT Technology Review

In the same vein, Caltech’s Anderson points out that the public and scientific infatuation with functional MRI studies over the last two decades has created the impression that certain regions of the brain act as “centers” of neural activity—that the amygdala is the “center” of fear, for example, or the hypothalamus is the “center” of aggression. But he likens fMRI to looking down on a nighttime landscape from an airplane at 30,000 feet and “trying to figure out what is going on in a single town.” Optogenetics, by contrast, has provided a much more detailed view of that tiny subdivision of cells in the hypothalamus, and thus a much more complex and nuanced picture of aggression. Activating specific neurons in that little town can tip an organism to make war, but activating the neurons next door can nudge it to make love.

17
4 Ways to Get Back on Track After Losing Interest in an Idea

There’s something really amazing that happens when people come together to execute on an idea. In the beginning at least. And then? It can be mayhem. When you work really closely with the same people on an idea you all really care about, you tend to adopt a group narrative about the project — it’s a phenomenon called groupthink. You tell and re-tell one another the same stories about why you’re doing things the way you’re doing them,  why doing it differently wouldn’t work , and why it’s the most awesome project ever (even when it doesn’t feel that way).

18
An Exclusive Look Inside ESPN's Cutting-Edge New SportsCenter Studio

After three years and an estimated $125 million, ESPN is launching what may be the world’s most advanced TV studio. SportsCenter’s new home, which is scheduled to go live on June 22, has every imaginable screen: taller than a standard basketball hoop; embedded in the floor; seamless; touchscreen. An entire wall consists of LED displays sticking out at different depths, like an art installation. One telling stat: 130. That’s how many more screens the new studio has compared to the old.

19
Facebook's Plan To Own Your Phone

Thinking of itself as a conglomerate of apps, rather than as a single one, is a mind shift for Facebook. The user numbers behind each of those smaller apps can pale compared to the almost 1.3 billion people who employ the big blue app. But it's not just Coca-Cola that has made this kind of leap. Television networks are one example of companies that have captured a wide swath of consumers and then diversified into new turf. Fox has FX, FXX, Fox Movie Channel, Fox Sports, Speed, Fox News, and Fox Business. Earlier tech giants did so as well. Yahoo grew from being a directory to providing email, news, and sports products; Google, more notably, went from search to Gmail and Android. Facebook is following an analogous path. "They have this kind of suite developing where they have Instagram and WhatsApp, and it's easier to position it like a grouping of experiences," says Williams, who left Facebook before it decided on this approach. "I have to respect Mark a lot for his aggressive execution on his strategy. Home base is covered, and we've dug a moat around our castle now, and we can be a little bit more aggressive on these fronts because the likelihood of this core toppling over is low.

20
18 DIY Camping Tricks to Make You Love Nature

Nature can be brutal. It's wild and untamed, and really difficult to have a good time in it. So when someone drags you on a camping trip, make it a heavenly experience with these 18 helpful tricks.

21
Emerging Payment Technologies Will Create New Winners And Losers In The Giant Credit Card Industry

Scores of companies play different roles in the system as intermediaries, most of them as merchant-facing vendors that provide the technology and services that help businesses accept credit cards. Recently, Silicon Valley has decided they also want to compete in this market, and  introduced online, mobile, and cloud-based services that compete with those provided by the legacy players. 

22
Meet the con man selling fake stem cell treatments to children

A three-year-old Italian boy who suffers from a rare and incurable degenerative disorder called  Krabbe disease received a stem cell injection last Saturday. It was his sixth dose, and according to the person who developed the treatment, Davide Vannoni, the boy has obtained "very good results." Under normal circumstances, any claims of improvement in this boy's ability to move around and develop mentally would be more than welcome. But Vannoni's assertions — that his stem cell injections can reverse the effects of any number of fatal diseases — aren't supported by peer-reviewed studies or clinical trials. And he isn't backed by a drug company or a university either.

23
How Hacking Worked Before Computers [COMIC]

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.

24
The One Hire Every Startup Desperately Needs to Make

Now, I don’t have any magic bullets for this problem, but below are some of the behaviours I’ve observed amongst innovative, technically minded recruiters — talent hackers — recently. I’d love to get your feedback on this, and start building a more complete thesis around what works to hire great people in today’s hyper-competitive marketplace. There’s lots more to learn.

25
10 Things Vin Diesel Is Bigger Than

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.

26
Facebook has built its own switch. And it looks a lot like a server

Facebook’s infrastructure is relatively unique in that it wholly controls it and has the engineering talent to build software and new hardware to meet its computing needs. Google is another company that has built its own networking switch, but it didn’t open source those designs and keeps them close. But many enterprise customers don’t have the technical expertise of a web giant, so the tweaks that others contribute to the Open Compute Foundation to make the gear and the software will likely influence adoption.

27
Singapore plans to be world's first 'Smart Nation' - CNET

These new boxes can be hooked up to sensors that can detect air pollutants, heavy rainfall or traffic jams. One particularly Singaporean idea is for sensors that can report how full rubbish bins are, paired with cameras that can detect litter -- and remind litterbugs to pick up their trash.

28
Get Ready For Wearable Tech To Plug Into Health Insurance

As   we previously reported, Microsoft  is working on a smart watch  that will measure continuous heart rate over days and weeks. Temperature and potentially even blood-glucose monitoring is on the table for wearables too. The “Holy Grail,” according to one person working on a stealth wearables project, is glucose monitoring because of the insights that could give into what someone has eaten. That would be a crucial data point for insurers, since diet has a far greater impact on health than activity. Several startups on places like Kickstarter have  tried and failed  to make a wearable product that senses glucose without breaking the skin. But Apple might crack the challenge. Last year it  reportedly hired  data scientists from now-defunct diabetes company C8 MediSensors, which had regulatory approval for a non-invasive optical glucose monitor. That raised suspicions Apple wanted to put a glucose monitor in it forthcoming iWatch. Apple also talked with FDA officials last December  about how a device  with a glucose meter might be regulated.

29
20 Years Ago, Apple and Kodak Launched the Digital Camera Revolution

In the early 1980s, Kodak senior project engineer and the chief designer of the company's professional cameras, James E. McGarvey, led a team at Kodak that included Sasson to develop a megapixel digital camera. The first prototype appeared in 1986 and the first commercial model, the Kodak DCS (Digital Camera System) 100, a 1.3 megapixel CCD fit into a Nikon film camera body, in 1991. The DSC 100 is often cited as the first true commercially available digital camera, but it was sold only to well-heeled photojournalists for $10,000 to $20,000, such as to reporters covering the first Gulf War who were forced to lug around an 11-pound accessory pack.

30
freshmeat.net, 1997-2014

The awkward, meandering path traced all the way back to the first, strange acquisition by VA Research, rumored to have been made just because the CEO thought it would be cool to own Slashdot. VA sold hardware running Linux. The question of what that had to do with a Web publishing company was… never answered. They became the corporate face of Linux, acquiring linux.com and issuing a record-setting IPO as LNUX. They hired some of the best Linux programmers and kernel hackers and bought Andover, and we all sat around looking at each other and waiting to be told what we were supposed to be doing together. I don’t remember anyone ever even pretending there was an answer. At best, they acted mysterious, as though some grand master plan would eventually be revealed.

31
Will Computers Soon Know Us Better Than We Know Ourselves?

As Golbeck suggests, there are a lot of people out there who are increasingly concerned about who has our data and what they are doing with it. Those are probably the same people who use avatars on social media instead of their real images, or the people who try to make their lives online as anonymous as possible. But, most likely, most of us simply find it too tiring, too complex, to pay much attention to all the privacy settings out there. How many of us, for example, actually change the password settings when we are supposed to? We assume, naively, that there must be some kind of law out there that keeps corporations from going too far with all that data they are collecting on us.

32
20 Siri tips that'll make your life easier - CNET

There are so many ways Siri can make your life easier. But if you don't know the proper commands, you might get a lot of unwanted sass. Here's a growing list of tips and tricks that Siri a better personal assistant.

33
See The Hidden Meanings Inside 17 Tech Company Logos

We picked 17 tech company logos that have hidden, subtle, or otherwise clever messages inside their famous brand marques. They include a Facebook logo that secretly indicates another company it hoped to kill, a message you won't get unless you understand Morse, and an actual cryptogram.

34
14 DIY Projects That Will Make You Want to Go Outside

There's a great, wide world out there that's waiting to be explored. While other people are sitting around watching summer reruns, it's time to unlock the wonder of the great outdoors. A little DIY inspiration may be just the key.

35
Bill Nye 'The Science Guy' wants to reboot his classic show, but isn't sure it makes sense

Bill Nye -- known to most as "The Science Guy" -- doesn't get paid for his regular appearances at The White House. "I have to pay my own way here!" he says. "I just support it. Generally, the kids are happy to see me and that's good!" Nye was one of the hundreds of guests attending the first White House Maker Faire yesterday morning; he's appeared previously at the annual White House Science Fair and other STEM ( S cience/ T echnology/ E ngineering/ M athematics) events. When we caught up with him, he was carefully framing a selfie with a young maker so that George Healy's portrait of Abraham Lincoln ended up in the shot.

36
Yelp's New High-Rise Headquarters Include A Coffee Shop And Old-Fashioned General Store

There are plenty of quirky elements in Yelp's new office, including a full-service coffee shop and general store fully stocked with candy. The design itself is beautiful, too, with lots of exposed brick and reclaimed wood.

37
Melting Yukon ices reveals 5,000-year-old archaeological treasures

According to Hare, climate conditions on about two dozen Yukon mountains have proven to be almost uniquely suited to preserving organic material. Unlike glaciers that move, slowly grinding down any artifacts trapped in them, the Yukon ice patches tend to remain stable. Or at least they did, until gradual warming over the past several decades began to shrink them and reveal treasures. Among the finds: wooden darts as old as nearly 9,000 years, some complete with stone points, sinew bindings, bits of feather and traces of ochre decoration; a finely carved, barbed antler projectile point from about 1,200 years ago; and a size-four moccasin, 1,400 years old, amazingly intact, and believed to be a boy’s. “Some of it is very beautiful,” Hare says.

38
Next gen NoSQL: The demise of eventual consistency?

Building databases has often been a tradeoff that led to designers to accept that data wouldn’t be synched in anything close to real time. But what if you could change that?

39
PS4 is Best-Selling Console For Five Months Straight in US - IGN

PlayStation 4 was the best-selling console in North America for the month of May, which marks the fifth consecutive month it's achieved the plaudit. Sony's new console also managed to move more titles than any other platform, in a month that saw sales of both consoles and games shoot up.

40
Google Gesture App Translates Sign Language Into Spoken Language

The concept isn't real, but the thinking behind it is smart: an app that can translate sign language into speech, with the help of a wearable wristband. The video was filmed by students at Berghs School of Communication and is presented as though it was developed by Google . The app — which the students call Google Gesture — would be paired with a forearm band that analyzes muscle movements made when signing — a process known as electromyography. These movements would then, in theory, be sent to the app and translated into audible words as they are signed.

41
A Beginner's Guide to Photographing Flowers

Summer's here and flowers are blooming everywhere — it's time to go outside, grab your camera and capture the beauty surrounding us. For those who aren't experienced photographers, it's just as important to understand how time of day, lighting and depth of field affect your photographs as is finding the right kind of equipment.

42
Battery-topped electric buses flash charge in 15 seconds - CNET

Each bus can hold 133 passengers. The fast charge is enough to get the bus to the next charging station, usually located at every few stops. The goal of the TOSA project is to determine the most efficient and cost-effective way to implement electric buses in mass transportation systems. It was built by ABB, a Zurich-based corporation known for developing robotics and power and automation technologies, in partnership with the École polytechnique fédérale de Lausanne, a Swiss technology institute.

43
What the World Cup Looked Like 70 Years Ago

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.

44
Wanted: Egyptian Police on the Hunt for Sophisticated Surveillance Tool

Experts told Mashable this system, first reported on June 2, would be the first to combine proficiency in colloquial as well as Romanized Arabic with the ability to zero in on specific government targets. Egyptian officials would be able to identify and analyze everything from patterns of extremist speech to people "spreading hoaxes and claims of miracles," and would also be able to profile the social networks of people who officials want to investigate.

45
Firefly is the Amazon Fire Phone's secret weapon - CNET

You can imagine a Fire Phone user simply strolling the grocery store aisle, price checking everything in sight with Prime Pantry, Amazon's grocery and supplies hub, and adding it to his or her online shopping cart, checking out online only after picking up the items at the store that can't be shipped. It's an even more useful service when you image what it could do for books at Barnes & Noble, a television set at Best Buy, cleaning supplies at Target, or a video game at GameStop. For even smaller, more local shops that offer small-town appeal and immediacy in exchange for typically higher prices, the outlook of a Firefly world isn't good.

46
Texting GIFs To Your Friends Just Got A Whole Lot Easier

The major downside to the app (besides potentially forgetting how to communicate using the English language) is that texting GIFs takes up a lot of space on your phone. When you send someone a GIF through Nutmeg, it doesn't save in your Photo app, but the GIF does stay in your iMessage, taking up valuable storage space.

47
Salamanders Hold Clues to How Humans Could Regrow Limbs

This process is rarely found in mammalian cells and this has been suggested as the basis for their poor regenerative abilities. But clearly, unraveling the mechanisms underlying this reprogramming is central to understanding why certain vertebrates can regenerate their limbs while others can’t and how to repeat this process in humans. If we were able to crack this puzzle, it could lead to strategies to enhance the reprogramming of cells from patients, and to better understand their disease and design appropriate cures.

48
FBI discovers Twitter-speak, starts a dictionary - CNET

In what smacks of a very characteristic move by the U.S. federal government's perennial criminal investigative division, the FBI has begun cataloging "Twitter Shorthand," or all those weird acronyms used on the Internet. So far, it's 83 pages long and has "about 2,800 entries," which the FBI claims agents "should find useful in your work or for keeping up with your children and/or grandchildren."

49
Will Congress Keep The Internet Tax Free?

Years ago, I found myself sitting in law school in Moot Court wearing an oversized itchy blue suit. It was a horrible experience. In a desperate attempt to avoid anything like that in the future I enrolled in a tax course. I loved it. I signed up for another. Before I knew it, in addition to my JD, I had a LL.M Taxation. I needed only to don my cape…. taxgirl® was born. Today, I live and work in Philadelphia, PA, one of the best cities in the world (I can't even complain about the sports teams these days). I landed in the City of Brotherly Love by way of Temple University School of Law. While at law school, I interned at the estates attorney division of the IRS. At IRS, I participated in the review and audit of federal estate tax returns. I even took the lead on a successful audit. At audit, opposing counsel read my report, looked at his file and said, “Gentlemen, she’s exactly right.” I nearly fainted. It was a short jump from there to practicing, teaching, writing and breathing tax.

50
Why Videogames Should Be Played With Friends, Not Online With Strangers | Game|Life | WIRED

“For me, it was about finding the right sort of games that work in that space, games that worked together instead of playing in isolation,” said Foulston. “When we started out, we wondered if we could sustain running more events, since we didn’t want to drop the quality of the games we curate. But it feels almost like a self-fulfilling prophecy. Since there’s been… so many other events that are showcasing games in physical spaces, there’s many more spaces for people to create these games for. I think that in turn has encouraged people to create more of these games.”

51 Why YouTube's Indie Music Brawl Is Not As Dire As It Sounds
52 A 3-Step Framework to Growing Your Social Media Budget
53 30 Gorgeous Travel Locations: Most-Pinned Places on Earth
54 Digital Summit: Microsoft Research Working on Building Block of a Quantum Computer | MIT Technology Review
55 The 20 Most Brilliant Shower Thoughts Ever
56 Missing E-Mail Is the Least of the IRS's Problems
57 The New Yorker: Battle Of The Strategy Titans
58 Good news, everyone! NASA re-creates the smell of Titan - CNET
59 The New York Public Library Wants You to Build a Time Machine
60 Adobe Says Drawing Should Be Like Writing—A Skill We Teach Everyone | Business | WIRED
61 Suspected Yu-Gi-Oh! Card Thieves Arrested - IGN
62 Supreme Court To Decide When A Facebook Death Threat Should Send You To Prison
63 How Much Cement Has China Used? | Science Blogs | WIRED
64 Google's 25 Rules For Building A Better Mobile Site
65 Small Plane Crashes Into Minnesota Home, Killing Two Onboard - NBC News
66 Tokyo Toy Show 2014: Robot pets, maglev toys and more!
67 Digital Summit: Microsoft Research Working on Building Block of a Quantum Computer | MIT Technology Review
68 Guess The Country Where You Have To Work The Most To Afford An iPhone
69 Yo Is the Perfect App For The iWatch, One New Feature Could Make It A Twitter-Killer
70 Apple Testing iWatch With NBA Star Kobe Bryant, Report Says
71 Instinct Can Beat Analytical Thinking
72 Characters - Super Smash Bros. for Wii U / 3DS Wiki Guide - IGN
73 7 Entrepreneurs Reflect on the Ups and Downs of Year One
74 Relentless.com
75 iPhoneHacks Giveaway: V-MODA XS headphones worth $212
76 https://mayday.us/internethasasuperpac/
77 E3 2014: The Review - IGN
78 MailWise: Clutter-Free Email Conversations on Android
79 Ex-NSA Chief Pitches Banks Costly Advice on Cyber-Attacks
80 E3 2014: How Battlefield Hardline Earns its Dynamic Multiplayer - IGN
81 Evernote's Major DDoS Hit And 3 Business Steps You Must Take
82 Virtual reality panic
83 The Next 20 Years Are Going To Make The Last 20 Look Like We Accomplished Nothing In Tech
84 10 Ways To 'Fix' Cybersecurity
85 Bayonetta anime coming to North America courtesy of Funimation
86 Google Ventures' Bill Maris on Moving Medicine Out of the Dark Ages
87 Half of all Xbox One Gamers Have Played Forza Motorsport 5 -- IGN First - IGN
88 Why We Lie
89 The Diminishing Returns of Tricking China’s Online Censors | MIT Technology Review
90 Halt and Catch Fire Is a Huge Missed Opportunity
91 Where to watch the 2014 FIFA World Cup live online, and how to stream it without cable
92 World Cup Weekend: As Titans Fall, Will Germany, Argentina Stand Tall?
93 Microsoft bucks its own history, embraces "openness" in push for Azure adoption
94 Adobe Photoshop Mix review: Not just another iPad photo app - The Next Web
95 OracleVoice: Beyond Brute Force: 3 User-Friendly Strategies For BYOD Security
96 Paris Launches P'tit Vélib', A Bike Share For Kids
97 This Band Of Small Robots Could Build Entire Skyscrapers Without Human Help
98 Twitter has got to change, says co-founder Biz Stone - Telegraph
99 Here's Why 'Reading Rainbow' Was The Best Kids' TV Show Ever
100 Non-Techie Ways To Prevent Your Company From Suffering The Next Heartbleed Bug