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Anti-Choice Groups Use Smartphone Surveillance to Target 'Abortion-Minded Women' During Clinic Visits - Rewire

Women who have visited almost any abortion clinic in the United States have seen anti-choice protesters outside, wielding placards and chanting abuse. A Boston advertiser's technology, when deployed by anti-choice groups, allows those groups to send propaganda directly to a woman’s phone while she is in a clinic waiting room.

A Clever New Kind of Intersection Kicks Risky Left Turns to the Curb

The diverging diamond interchange is having a moment.

'Deus Ex' trailer shows mankind divided over augmentation

The live-action trailer for 'Deus Ex: Mankind Divided' is really good.

Absolver is a beautiful, mysterious action game without any guns

I think at some point we’ve all wanted to wear a mysterious mask and fight strangers in a mythical realm — thankfully Absolver is on its way. The first game from Sloclap, a new studio made up of...

'Hyper Light Drifter' special edition comes with a SNES cart

It's non-functional, but nonetheless pretty.

GitHub reveals its diversity numbers

The code-sharing community has joined the growing number of tech companies that release staff breakdowns by race, gender

Gunless MMO game 'Absolver' slated for 2017 release

Players must rely on their fists instead of firearms.

The trippy, haunting 'Oxenfree' soundtrack is on vinyl

Perfect for beachside parties, scavenger hunts or long nights alone.

SpaceX will attempt yet another high-velocity rocket landing tonight. Here’s where to watch

SpaceX hopes to safely bring another Falcon 9 rocket home tonight after launching a Thai telecommunications satellite into a high-elliptical orbit.

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TNW Conference Europe 2016

In 2016 we are hosting our biggest conference so far, and we want to make sure everyone gets a chance to experience it.

The unexpected benefit of celebrating failure

"Great dreams aren't just visions," says Astro Teller, "They're visions coupled to strategies for making them real." The head of X (formerly Google X), Teller takes us inside the "moonshot factory," as it's called, where his team seeks to solve the world's biggest problems through experimental projects like balloon-powered Internet and wind turbines that sail through the air. Find out X's secret to creating an organization where people feel comfortable working on big, risky projects and exploring audacious ideas.

The unexpected benefit of celebrating failure

"Great dreams aren't just visions," says Astro Teller, "They're visions coupled to strategies for making them real." The head of X (formerly Google X), Teller takes us inside the "moonshot factory," as it's called, where his team seeks to solve the world's biggest problems through experimental projects like balloon-powered Internet and wind turbines that sail through the air. Find out X's secret to creating an organization where people feel comfortable working on big, risky projects and exploring audacious ideas.

News Use Across Social Media Platforms 2016

It is also useful to see how, when combined with the sites’ total reach, the proportion of users who gets news on each site translates to U.S. adults overall. Facebook is by far the largest social networking site, reaching 67% of U.S. adults. The two-thirds of Facebook users who get news there, then, amount to 44% of the general population. YouTube has the next greatest reach in terms of general usage, at 48% of U.S. adults. But only about a fifth of its users get news there, which amounts to 10% of the adult population. That puts it on par with Twitter, which has a smaller user base (16% of U.S. adults) but a larger portion getting news there.

The Force Awakens Soundtrack on Vinyl Has Spinning Holograms Etched Into the Records

As with most 2D holograms, you’ll need to find just the right angle, with the perfect amount of light (its creators suggest using your smartphone’s LED flash) for the wireframe versions of a TIE Fighter and the Millennium Falcon to leap off the vinyl. But when the effect works, it’s a neat way to convince yourself this vinyl set was worth the investment, even if it sounds like John Williams totally phoned in the actual soundtrack.

Facebook, Twitter, Google, and Microsoft agree to EU hate speech rules

Facebook, Twitter, Microsoft, and YouTube today agreed to European regulations that require them to review "the majority of" hateful online content within 24 hours of being notified — and to remove it, if necessary — as part of a new "code of conduct" aimed at combating hate speech and terrorist propaganda across the EU. The new rules,  announced Tuesday by the European Commission, also oblige the tech companies to identify and promote "independent counter-narratives" to hate speech and propaganda published online.

The Extraordinary Story of Alan Turing  - OpenMind

On August 19, 2014 something exceptional happened. Queen Elizabeth II of England finally granted a posthumous pardon to Alan Turing (1912-1954), convicted in 1952 for homosexual acts. Thus ended a long process of the British state to apologize to one of its most outstanding scientific figures of the twentieth century, whose contributions had a historical impact. During World War II he played a key role in helping the Allies to decipher the secret communications of the Nazis. And before that he had launched an idea that transformed computers into the powerful and versatile machines they are today.

Reasons to Cancel the Olympics, Ranked

Just before every Olympics, looming doubt starts to surface. Are the cities ready? Has the host country accepted its geopolitical consequences? Will people come?

9 Snapchat raised $1.8B in a Series F round; leaked deck reveals revenues, user numbers

The Form D doesn’t reveal how the company is valued, and the valuation chatter we have heard has varied. Sources have told us that some investments were being taken at about a $17.5 billion pre-money valuation. When you add in the $1.8 billion, it gets closer to the targeted post-money valuation we reported earlier this week, of around $20 billion. It’s possible, though unusual, that some investors are getting in at different valuations. We’ve heard that there is also a special purpose vehicle, with a large pool of investors getting access to Snapchat shares that way.

10 Excellent Examples of Video Marketing on Facebook

What’s great about this video is that it hilariously (yet, not maliciously) pokes fun at the target audience, while also identifying the downfalls of their competitors' products. Not to mention, they cleverly found a way to increase their share count and views by having users send the video to other "bros" they know on Facebook and other social channels. By urging viewers to rally support for this faux cause, Organic Valley was able to expand the reach of the video and get more out of their investment.

Facebook and Microsoft are building a huge trans-Atlantic data cable

The cable itself will stretch from Virginia Beach in the US to Bilbao, Spain, a rather unique path. Most trans-Atlantic cables originate in the New York City / New Jersey area, despite the fact that many huge data centers are located in Virginia. Additionally, this route further south from most large cabling systems will supposedly allow for more "resilient and reliable" data connections -- something of the utmost importance when dealing with internet services like those Microsoft and Facebook deal in.

Twitch launches Clips so gamers can quickly share short videos of their favorite moments

Live streaming platform and gamer community Twitch is today launching a new feature that it hopes will help spread its content further afield. The company has now debuted Clips, a feature that lets website viewers quickly and easily clip a 30-second portion video from others’ live streams. These clips automatically include links back to the original live broadcaster, which eliminates concerns about someone appropriating another’s content as their own, while also sending traffic back to the site when the Clip is shared more broadly.

​​Neanderthals built complex underground structures 176,000 years ago - and no one knows why

Turns out we know a whole lot less about Neanderthals than we thought, because our cave-painting, tool-wielding, fire-conquering cousins were sophisticated enough to build complex subterranean structures as far back as 176,500 years ago, according to new archaeological evidence. Deep inside a dark, underground cave 50 km from the city of Toulouse, France, researchers have uncovered the remains of six ancient structures crafted from stalagmites. The find forces us to rethink our assumptions about these archaic humans, because what they appear to have built is far beyond anything we thought they were capable of.   "Neanderthals were inventive, creative, subtle and complex," one of the team, Jacques Jaubert from France's Bordeaux University, told AFP. "They were not mere brutes focused on chipping away at flint tools or killing bison for food." The ring-shaped structures were found 300 metres deep inside Bruniquel Cave in southwest France, and one is thought to have stood almost 7 metres wide. The twisted corridors of this cave are pitch black this far from the entrance, so the Neanderthals would have had to construct everything by firelight.

New Evidence Suggests a Fifth Fundamental Force of Nature

We all know about the four fundamental forces of nature: gravity, electromagnetism, and the weak and strong forces between atoms. But could there be a fifth force still waiting to be discovered? A new experiment performed in Hungary suggests this may very well be the case.

Report: Apple considered buying Time Warner late last year

Reportedly, none other than Eddie Cue, vice president of Apple’s internet software and services, pitched the idea of a Time Warner acquisition in a meeting between Apple chief Tim Cook and Olaf Olafsson, Time Warner’s executive VP of international and corporate strategy. The three discussed the potential of a relationship between the two companies — Cue, who oversees the iTunes Store, iCloud, and Apple Music, wanted Time Warner’s popular pay-TV channels to form the basis of a new Apple video streaming service — and, alternatively, a buyout bid worth “billions.” Talks never moved beyond a “preliminary stage,” though, apparently — a merger was never considered “seriously” by Olaffson and Time Warner CEO Jeff Bewkes, and the idea was “very much tentative.”

TSA Says Security Lines Will Be Totally Fucked Indefinitely

Surprise, motherfuckers! Your summer travel plans are about to get all kinds of messed up. Ha ha, wait, that’s not a surprise.

News Use Across Social Media Platforms 2016

It is also useful to see how, when combined with the sites’ total reach, the proportion of users who gets news on each site translates to U.S. adults overall. Facebook is by far the largest social networking site, reaching 67% of U.S. adults. The two-thirds of Facebook users who get news there, then, amount to 44% of the general population. YouTube has the next greatest reach in terms of general usage, at 48% of U.S. adults. But only about a fifth of its users get news there, which amounts to 10% of the adult population. That puts it on par with Twitter, which has a smaller user base (16% of U.S. adults) but a larger portion getting news there.

PayPal to halt operations in Turkey after losing license, impacts ‘hundreds of thousands’

“Our suspension of services is a result of new national regulations overseen by the BDDK that require PayPal to fully localize our information technology systems in Turkey,” the spokesperson said. “We respect Turkey’s desire to have information technology infrastructure deployed within its borders, however, PayPal utilizes a global payments platform that operates across more than 200 markets, rather than maintaining local payments platforms with dedicated technology infrastructure in any single country.”

BBC Micro:bit computer now available to all for £13

A lone Micro:bit costs £13, while a starter bundle with battery pack, USB cable and a handful of introductory activities goes for £15 -- you can also get 10 of these for a discounted price of £140. Beyond these official options, there are several kits available at retailers for more elaborate projects, though element14 is the place to go for bulk orders.

Gawker is considering selling itself after its $140 million loss to Hulk Hogan

In March, Hogan was awarded $140 million in damages stemming from a Gawker news article published in 2012, which included a clip of Hulk Hogan having sex, along with commentary. And Gawker Media was handed a loss on Wednesday, when a judge in Florida denied Gawker's motion for a new trial.

Microsoft bans easy passwords on all its accounts

According to Alex Weinert from Microsoft's Identity Protection Team, Microsoft fends off attacks to 10 million accounts on a daily basis and has been collecting all the passwords guessed by hackers.

Digital Storm's 34-inch gaming all-in-on crams in Intel's 10-core chip, Nvidia's GTX 1080

Prices start at $2,000, but that doesn’t include a mouse or keyboard, or the awesomeness of the i7-6950X or the GTX 1080. Instead, you get a 34-inch ultra-wide curved display with 3440x1440 resolution and a quad-core 3.2GHz Intel “Skylake” Core i5-6500 processor nestled in a Gigabyte Z170N-Gaming 5 motherboard. The base AiO also rocks 16GB of RAM, a 1TB 7200RPM hard drive, and an Nvidia GTX 960 graphics card.

This Is Why Billionaire Peter Thiel Wants to End Gawker

And, later on: “It’s terrible for the Valley, which is supposed to be about people who are willing to think out loud and be different.” He would repeat this sentiment a few months later, in August 2009, when he met former Gawker editor Ryan Tate at Terroir, a wine bar in San Francisco’s SoMa neighborhood. “See?” he told Tate. “I’m willing to negotiate with terrorists.” In other words, he viewed Gawker’s coverage not in terms of particular individuals working in the technology sector—he wouldn’t have met with Tate if he did—but as an all-out attack on the idea of Silicon Valley itself.

Mars is emerging from an ice age that ended about 400,000 years ago

Today’s study was based on predictions that 400,000 years ago such a shift in the planet’s axis took place. The researchers used radar instruments onboard the Mars Reconnaissance Orbiter, a NASA spacecraft that’s orbiting Mars. They analyzed the radar images of the ice deposits within the planet’s polar ice caps, looking out for signs of erosion and other features, like so-called spiral troughs that are created by the wind. Tracing these features can reveal how ice accumulated and retreated through time. The researchers confirmed that around 400,000 years ago an ice age ended. Since the end of that ice age, about 87,000 cubic kilometers of ice accumulated at the poles, especially in the north pole. That’s exciting, because 400,000 years is pretty recent when talking about planets in the Solar System.

The most followed account on Twitter has been hacked

Social media accounts get hacked all the time, but last night the victim list included the current most-followed (at 89 million, the @Twitter account itself only has 55 million) Twitter user: Katy Perry . After briefly spewing a few vulgar and racist tweets the incident was quickly cleaned up, with no indication of exactly what went down. The first tweet indicating anything was amiss pointed to a still-active account (@sw4ylol) that posted a few email screenshots, while also dismissing a claim the hack occurred as a result of an old MySpace leak. The pictures posted included password resets (with one by Twitter itself) and the screenshot of a SoundCloud takedown notice for a song "Witness 1.3" that could be an unreleased track.

Mobile ad blocking rose 90 percent last year, report says

The report shows that mobile ad blockers have grown especially popular in emerging markets like China, India, and Pakistan. Thirty-six percent of smartphone owners in the Asia-Pacific region now block ads on the mobile web, including nearly two-thirds of all smartphone owners in India and Indonesia. Mobile ad blockers are comparatively less popular in Europe and North America, where 14 million people regularly use them. Just 4.3 million Americans — around 2 percent of the smartphone owning population — use mobile ad blockers, compared with 159 million people in China.

Panasonic says it will stop making TV panels by end-September

TOKYO Panasonic Corp on Tuesday said it will close its unprofitable television screen manufacturing business, leaving Sharp Corp as Japan's sole TV panel maker.

Gizmodo on Twitter

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Engadget on Twitter

When you tweet with a location, Twitter stores that location. You can switch location on/off before each Tweet and always have the option to delete your location history. Learn more

Dell launches the world's first 17-inch 2-in-1 laptop

Asus isn't the only PC maker launching new 2-in-1 laptops at Computex this week. Dell is announcing a range of new Inspiron 2-in-1s, with prices starting at just $249. The Inspiron 17 7000 2-in-1 is the world's first 17-inch 2-in-1 laptop, and it even includes a special infrared camera to support the Windows Hello feature of Windows 10 (logging in with just your face). A 17-inch display might be a little too much for a convertible, but Dell is also launching 13-inch and 15-inch versions of the Inspiron 7000. All three models will include Intel's 6th generation Core processors, and they're launching in June priced from $749 onwards.

Angry customer files class action suit against Theranos

This is the first class action suit against Theranos — but it’s not yet clear if it will stand up to a judge’s scrutiny. For the suit to move ahead, the judge has to certify the class saying there is evidence that there are a number of similarly situated people who suffered the same damage. Even if the suit moves ahead, it’s not clear how plaintiffs will show that they’ve suffered damages because of Theranos’ tests. A single Theranos customer is bringing this lawsuit on behalf of himself and two other potential classes of consumers — people who bought Theranos tests in Arizona as well as nationwide. The suit attacks Theranos’ practices on multiple fronts. For instance, although Theranos advertised proprietary technology, the company didn’t use its own blood-testing device, Edison, for most laboratory testing, the suit says. It also says that the company shared incorrect information with the public to attract customers. Finally, Theranos didn’t conduct its testing according to federal guidelines, according to the complaint.

How To Use Snapchat To Get A Job

After doing a considerable amount of research on the exact location and the best time to post as well as tweaking the design, Allgood purchased the slot for the on-demand geofilter (for $29.65) and scheduled the campaign to run during prime working hours at Horizon's New York City office on May 3. To ensure they didn’t miss it, Allgood followed up with an Instagram post that spelled out his goal to be the agency’s summer intern.

Engadget giveaway: Win a uniVERSE Case System courtesy of Otterbox!

If you're like me, your smartphone is always at your side and that means more chances for it to take a tumble. These smart devices also pack plenty of business tools, photo, video and audio capabilities, making them a virtual pocket-sized production studio. Case and accessory maker Otterbox believes it's found the ideal middle ground for keeping your phone protected and letting you expand its capabilities without compromising its shell. The Otterbox uniVERSE Case System includes a modular phone case with a connector for swapping in a range of accessories including tripods, lens attachments, memory card readers, battery packs and Bluetooth speakers. This week, the company has provided us with an iPhone 6/6s uniVERSE case, along with four of its add-on modules to help you get you started. Just head down to the Rafflecopter widget below for up to three chances at winning.

GoDaddy launches Flare, a community app for sharing and rating business ideas

“Everyone has ideas, but too often they don’t go anywhere,” said Reinsberg. “We created Flare because we recognized the need for a community where people can get impartial feedback on ideas and connect with others to help them turn those ideas into something meaningful. Whether you’ve just had a fleeting thought and want to explore where you might be able to take it, or you’ve been dreaming of creating your own business your whole life, Flare is the first place to go for someone who wants to take the next step.”

'Player Two' is an animated short that shows what it's like to be a younger sibling

‘Player Two’ is a four-minute short film that looks like a fun animated adventure featuring an older and younger brother exploring life through video games, both physically and metaphorically. As the film delves on, you begin to see a bigger theme emerge — the second player is essentially being led through his existence by player one, something many with an older sibling can attest to.

This is what Harry Potter's grown-up family looks like

With the preview performances of J.K. Rowling's Harry Potter play Harry Potter and the Cursed Child just around the corner,  Pottermore is unveiling first looks at each of its cast members over the next few days. The series kicked off this morning with a family portrait of Harry, Ginny, and their son Albus Severus, one that represents the first official look at Harry as an adult. (And yes, I know Daniel Radcliffe was digitally aged for the end of Harry Potter and the Deathly Hallows – Part 2 — that doesn't count! He was still obviously a teenager!) Harry's decked out in a suit befitting his employment at the Ministry of Magic, a look that's giving off some Sean Penn vibes for me; Ginny looks like the movies' Mrs. Weasley with an updated haircut; Albus Severus is wearing hand-me-down robes that keep his house assignment a secret for now. (Individual portraits are included below.)

Facebook, Twitter, YouTube, Microsoft back EU hate speech rules

Germany got Google, Facebook and Twitter to agree to delete hate speech from their websites within 24 hours last year and even launched an investigation into the European head of Facebook over its alleged failure to remove racist hate speech.

Here's your first glimpse of the 'Harry Potter and the Cursed Child' characters

On Tuesday, the official Harry Potter Play Twitter account shared pictures of an older Harry, an older Ginny, and the Cursed Child himself, Albus Potter.

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10 things you need to know about Intel's crazy 10-core Broadwell-E CPU … by @Gordonung

Hong Kong Pokémon fans protest over Pikachu translation

Nintendo and The Pokémon Company have caused a minor international kerfuffle after deciding to reduce the number of languages it translates Pokémon games into. Back in February, the pair revealed that Pokémon Sun and Moon would be released in traditional and simplified Chinese -- the former for Hong Kong plus Taiwan, and the latter for Mainland China. But rather than keeping the three original sets of localized character names for these markets, the companies dropped Cantonese -- the main dialect of Hong Kong and many overseas Chinese folks -- and unified the Mandarin Chinese names used by the two other larger markets. The news didn't go down well with Pokémon fans in Hong Kong, and yesterday, around 20 locals staged a protest outside the Japanese consulate, with help from anti-communist political party Civic Passion . They came armed with banners demanding that Pei-kaa-jau (Pikachu's new name in Cantonese) should be restored to Bei-kaa-chyu (the original Cantonese Pikachu) for their local market.

Welcome to Computex 2016!

Every June, we find ourselves in humid Taiwan, at a show mostly focused on computers. Computex always has some other stuff of course, but really, it's all about PCs. ASUS started the show a little early , but we're also hearing from Intel, Microsoft and others about what to expect over the next year or two. Mobile computing is The Thing now, so the likes of Qualcomm will have something to say as well. Virtual reality has ushered in a renaissance in PC gaming, and we're sure that'll also inform what we see this year. Find all the news from the show right here , and keep checking back -- we'll be reporting all week.


But Thiel has a lot confused here. Simply saying that a public figure who's out and open to many people is gay is not wrong -- nor is it even considered legally libelous, defamatory or an invasion of privacy in 2016 -- or comparable to these cases. Claiming otherwise is, as Thomas says, just plain homophobic. Reporting on a public figure who has been open to many people as gay, and is out in public as such, is not the equivalent of reporting on private sexual activity, but rather is equivalent to reporting on a characteristic akin to religion or ethnicity, and certainly if someone has not gone to great lengths to hide such facts. And that's why Thiel had to go and find other cases, such as Hogan's, in order to take action against Gawker. If he tried to sue Gawker himself for his supposed "outing" it would surely be thrown out of court.

Forbes Welcome

"If you don’t fail it’s because you did not risk enough, and if you didn’t risk enough it’s because you didn’t put your whole self out there."

How Microsoft's tricky new Windows 10 pop-up deceives you into upgrading

This morning, the unthinkable happened: My wife, an avowed PC user who long ago swore to never touch an Apple device, started shopping around for a Mac Mini. And it’s all thanks to Windows 10. Or rather, the nasty new way that Microsoft’s tricking Windows 7 and 8 users into automatically updating to Windows 10.

A Simple Software Update Lets Any Smartphone Detect Squeezes and Forceful Touches

Imagine unlocking your handset with a specific pattern of squeezes as you remove it from your pocket, or upgrading your iPhone 4 to match the capabilities of the 6s with nothing but a free firmware update. For now, this is just a research project, but 3D Touch and squeeze detection could one day be a standard feature on every smartphone.

Watch SpaceX Launch a Rocket, and Try One of Its Trickiest Ocean Landings Yet

SpaceX has been having an incredible run of rocket launches lately—the most notable part is that it’s been successfully landing its rockets on a barge in the ocean. Not easy. Today, it will attempt one of its most complicated landings yet. Let’s watch and see what happens at 5:40pm ET tonight.

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Snapchat raises $1.8B in new funding round

Snapchat is one of 161 unicorns, startups boasting a valuation of more than $1 billion. They're also one of the rare tech startups to secure a massive funding round, as more investors pull back. According to a report by KPMG International and CB Insights, only five new venture capital-backed unicorns were created in the first quarter of 2016, less than half of any quarterly total last year.

The 20 Scariest Horror Movies of the Last Decade

Ethan Hawke plays a crime writer so desperate for inspiration that he moves his family into a house without telling them that a gruesome murder happened there (and rather recently at that). He also doesn’t tell them about the mysterious home movies that he finds in the attic. As is usually the case in horror movies, holding back a big secret or two is guaranteed to cause major problems down the road. Like, for instance, an ancient demon might start stalking you and everyone you love.

Photoshop's Magical New Crop Tool Automatically Fills In Missing Parts of a Photo

Regular users of Photoshop have probably come across this problem before: After you’ve straightened a photo by slightly rotating it to one side or the other, your ability to then crop the image is severely limited without having to clone in missing corners. The next version of Photoshop, however, will do that all for you .

51 How to Install Chrome OS on Your Windows Laptop
52 NASA's attempt to inflate expandable habitat fails
53 NASA's New Inflatable Space House Failed and Nobody Knows Why
54 BoJack Horseman is coming back on July 22nd
56 DJI drones can now stream to Facebook Live, so we flew one over a beach in Croatia
57 NYTimes Bits on Twitter
58 Have a spin and a chat with founder George Hotz in his $1,000 autonomous car - Roadshow
59 Cloud communications platform Twilio files for $100 million IPO
60 Can Apple still win in the AI era?
61 VirnetX asks court to ban FaceTime and iMessage, add $190 million to patent payout
62 Join DT playing Blizzard's Overwatch on Twitch
63 Spotify's Discover Weekly Has 40 Million Listeners--More Than Apple Music And Tidal
64 Ripple is a Silicon Valley-based startup making milk from peas
65 Microsoft kills what's left of the old Nokia
66 Open access should be the norm for EU by 2020, say research ministers
67 Backpack VR PCs are now a thing: MSI, HP, and Zotac unveil new models
68 Guardian of the GPL: Online advertising is becoming “a perfect despotism”
69 How can businesses keep up with tech change today? | ZDNet
70 Drone deliveries? It all depends on the insurance | ZDNet
71 Developers Said to be Losing Interest in Apple Watch
72 Asus Avalon is a bold, cable-free DIY PC
73 Data Protection Considerations for Converged Infrastructure – and the Veritas Solution - TechRepublic
74 Daily App Deals for May 31, 2016 featuring The Walk - Fitness Tracker and Game, AirAttack 2 and more
75 Source: New Apple TV will compete with Amazon Echo
76 iPhone 7 Plus Again Rumored to Feature Smart Connector in Leaked Schematics
77 Twilio is going public, lifting the tech IPO drought
79 'Butt' is an actual unit of measurement
80 Rosetta’s comet contains ingredients for life
81 Nvidia GeForce GTX 1070 review: The new people's champion topples Titans
82 William Gibson has written a comic, and you should read it
83 This illustration of the entire Star Wars: Episode IV plot is over 400 feet long
84 Search for 7-year-old boy left in forest by parents as punishment enters 4th day
85 Zuckerberg is the “dictator” of the world’s “biggest nation,” warns Pirate Bay cofounder
86 Will Robots Make Humans Unnecessary?
87 Why It’s Hard for Black Holes to Get Together - Issue 33: Attraction - Nautilus
88 Attention, people: The 'Full House' house is for sale, and it's extravagant AF
89 Can Liquid Nitrogen Put Out an On-Fire Swimming Pool?