Top News
1
14 Reasons You're Tired All the Time

If you assume that you’re about to get fired when your boss calls you into an unexpected meeting, or you’re too afraid to ride your bike because you worry you’ll get into an accident, then you’re guilty of “catastrophizing,” or expecting that the worst-case scenario will always occur. This anxiety can paralyze you and make you mentally exhausted, says Levine. When you catch yourself having these thoughts, take a deep breath and ask yourself how likely it is that the worst really will happen. Getting outdoors, meditating, exercising, or sharing your concerns with a friend may help you better cope and become more realistic.

2
5 Weird Habits That Make People Successful And Awesome

What you are describing is the utter failure of most corporate cultures. When I was working in a small company start up, it was crazy but fun and energizing. As soon as it went to medium size and bigger, it lost all sense of common purpose. The culture was totally polluted when it went public and then was sold off to a Silicon Valley company. That was the death nell. Everyone of value has left. Only the agreeable are still there, getting along with each other and going downhill faster and faster every year.

3
The psychology of your future self

"Human beings are works in progress that mistakenly think they're finished." Dan Gilbert shares recent research on a phenomenon he calls the "end of history illusion," where we somehow imagine that the person we are right now is the person we'll be for the rest of time. Hint: that's not the case.

4
This 15-Year-Old Came Up With Software To Hunt Down Cancer-Causing Gene Mutations

Wow! How incredible that 15-year old Nathan Han has developed this software to distinguish between benign mutations and cancerous ones. I am continually stunned at the progress in cancer research today. We still have a long way to go but thankfully, more people are applying their creative and critical thinking capacities to improving our odds of battling the group of diseases we call cancer.

5
Gmelius - Gmail the way you want it.

Gmelius proposes an intuitive and simple way to make Gmail the way you want it. Install the extension, activate the features you need in the options screen and Gmelius will do the rest. Whether you wish to regain some space in Gmail and enjoy a cleaner inbox or want to add new functionalities and make Gmail smarter, Gmelius has you covered.

6
Six Apps to Follow Every Minute of the World Cup

theScore is a one-stop shop for all the latest breaking news and updates from your favorite teams and players. Users can set breaking news alerts for individual players or entire teams. Follow along during games with the constantly-updated steam of news about each team and real-time game and score updates. For an even more detailed look, use the app’s shot tracking feature to see exactly how each game’s goals were scored. The app is available for iOS and Android .

7
13 Ridiculous Travel Accessories No One Will Ever Need

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.

8
Mathematicians Urge Colleagues To Refuse To Work For The NSA

Beilenson says he “got some letters of support, mostly from the young mathematicians, which was very nice” but otherwise no response from the AMS after writing the letter. The leadership of the American Mathematical Society says it is not planning to deter members from working for the spy agency nor will it stop accepting grants from the NSA, noting that those grants support innocuous research on algebra, number theory, discrete mathematics, probability, and statistics. “Cryptology and classified research are specifically excluded from the grants,” say AMS president David Vogan and executive director Donald McClure in a statement. “The work of [the grant program] is directly in line with the mission of the American Mathematical Society ‘to further the interests of mathematical research and scholarship.’ It is strongly supported by the leadership of the AMS and, we believe, by a majority of the members.”

9
11 DIY Apartment Fixes Anyone Can Handle

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
'Game of Thrones' Episode 9 Recap: Season 4 Hits a Wall

But before Ygritte’s heart stopped beating for Jon Snow, there was plenty of other heart-stopping action: Grenn held off a giant’s tunnel assault with just a few men, though they paid the ultimate price; Jon Snow’s direwolf Ghost was released and turned the tide of the battle in the castle; Sam sacked up in a big way, fearlessly helping the Night’s Watch and making an impressive kill of his own; and oh — that surprise up on the wall!

11
Researchers Can Now Create Lenses For Less Than a Penny

Medical devices are an obvious use-case for the new lenses. Dermoscopes, devices used to magnify and illuminate skin lesions when diagnosing diseases such as melanoma, for example, normally cost at least $500. This new process, however, has helped researchers develop a cheap alternative that costs about $2 and can be attached to a smartphone camera, according to Lee — a boon for doctors in rural areas or developing regions. Biologists could also implant the lenses in mice to study cells in vivo — in an organism — a process usually avoided because of how expensive it is.

12
An up close look at the giant gaming PC that's also a desk

Lian Li usually deals in computer towers, but it occasionally dabbles in incredible (or mad) desks built specifically to house desktop PCs. We even got to see one of these monstrosities in person, the top-end model above, spotted right in the epicenter of Computex, Asia's biggest tech show. Given the trend toward tablets, phones and wearables this year, it could well be the most... Computex thing here. We just wish there was some kind of award for that. Lian Li's PC desk at Computex 2014 See all photos 8 Photos

13
Social Entrepreneurs Create 3D Printed Wrench From Recycled Ocean Plastic

People would collect plastic refuse and take it to an exchange center; the facilities would be located in places where there’s a lot of poverty, in addition to a lot of plastic waste around waterways. In return, they’d get money and something else: credits towards making something on a 3D printer. These things would be items they could use to start their own businesses—say, selling gaskets –or they could have other consumers pay them to create something they needed. (Trainers would help collectors learn methods for the safe handling of plastic waste).    

14
Five Top VCs Pick The Ten Biggest Tech Trends Of The Next Five Years

Baked into the venture capital model is an assumption that any individual venture capitalist is going to be wrong way more than he or she is going to be right.  But if you get five of them together, with a couple hundred spectators as a crowdsourced backstop, you can come up with some pretty accurate guesses about the future.

15
How to Overcome The 6 Most Toxic Employee Behaviors

This is funny. I have a job with a major retailer. I enjoy my job, and I definitely appreciate it in this economy. I used to have a toxic personality (which stemmed from frustration from the job and was just a general negative attitude) but have had to deal with even worse personalities on the job. I've witnessed and had to endure a couple of people who are the epitamy of "workplace bully" and nothing was ever done about it. If you work in this type of environment, you know first hand the reason why these people manage to keep their jobs is because of "they lack the talent management skills to deal with the behavior effectively." They really would rather just sweep it under the rug to avoid conflict and keep their friends. Thankfully, one of the main culprits (who got promoted, mind you) finally left for a better job and the other one learned the err of her ways and has been 100% more pleasant to be around for everyone on the shift. Unfortunately, for a lot of companies or franchises, things don't always work out that way. I wish there was a way to help fix this but none of the managers want to deal with that B.

16
Farm To Phone To Table: Sprig Delivers Google-Worthy Food In Three Taps

While the quality of the food is the main selling point, it’s also the convenience that has people reordering. No cash changes hands once you’re a registered user. Lunch is $9, dinner is $10 and an additional $2 fee covers tax and tip (no need to fumble around for cash). The app says to expect the meal to arrive within 20 minutes, and miraculously considering the traffic in San Francisco we have never waited a minute longer (Sprig recently hired Angela Wise who used to work at Uber to study the science of delivery).

17
Picfair Raises $520K To Take On Getty With An Image Marketplace | TechCrunch

But many of these agencies typically take a large cut of the fees that they charge for usage — with photographers, at best, getting only around 50% of the charge but more commonly less than 20%, Lanyado told me. It leaves a big gap for new players to come in and do something different on a few different fronts: tapping into the long tail of photographers out there already snapping and posting pictures; appealing to professionals looking for quick and possibly better profits on their work; and in general for buyers an easier way of buying pictures with less guilt, because you know you’re giving a better cut to the creators of the images.

18
The 9 Hottest Summer Grilling Recipes, Based on Your Searches

Using these terms, we dished up the hottest summer grilling recipes across the web. Whether you're looking for a way to spice up corn on the cob or you want to serve mouthwatering grilled pineapple, we've got you covered.

19
Congratulations, internet: you collapsed part of the FCC website with comments

Apparently Last Week Tonight host John Oliver's call to arms was answered, as the United States government's website for Federal Communications Commission complaints is experiencing some issues. Specifically, the page where you can submit comments regarding proposed internet provider regulation is having issues. The FCC's Twitter account says the issues are due to, "heavy traffic." And why might that page be experiencing especially high traffic volume? It could be that, after reading our net neutrality explainer , the entire internet decided to rise up and push back on the handful of major corporations which control the pipes we all use.

20
Government Researcher Misused Supercomputers To Mine A Surprisingly Small Amount Of Bitcoin

I'm a privacy pragmatist, writing about the intersection of law, technology, social media and our personal information. If you have story ideas or tips, e-mail me at khill@forbes.com . PGP key here . These days, I'm a senior online editor at Forbes. I was previously an editor at Above the Law , a legal blog, relying on the legal knowledge gained from two years working for corporate law firm Covington & Burling -- a Cliff's Notes version of law school. In the past, I've been found slaving away as an intern in midtown Manhattan at The Week Magazine, in Hong Kong at the International Herald Tribune, and in D.C. at the Washington Examiner. I also spent a few years traveling the world managing educational programs for international journalists for the National Press Foundation. I have few illusions about privacy -- feel free to follow me on Twitter: kashhill , subscribe to me on Facebook , Circle me on Google+ , or use Google Maps to figure out where the Forbes San Francisco bureau is, and come a-knockin'.

21
LG G3 review: the company's best phone yet

There are no manual options for ISO, white balance or any of those types of settings. To make up for it, there's a voice shutter option, which takes a picture when you say: "Whiskey," "smile," "cheese," "LG" or "kimchi." Amusingly (unsurprisingly?), the only one we could get to work reliably on our Korean version was "kimchi." This feature works for both front and rear cameras, so it might be more useful for selfies. That said, there's that hand-gesture option too. When using the front-facing camera, if you bring a hand into view and wait a moment, blue lines appear around it letting you know it's been recognized. Then you can just make a fist and the camera counts down from three before taking a snap. It's pretty cute. If you keep the camera in the most basic/default mode, with no menus to distract you, you'll mostly be good to go. I was expecting that, as the whole screen has become a shutter button, I'd be taking accidental photos all the time just by holding the phone. But that hasn't turned out to be the case. LG G3 camera samples

22
Twitter’s in Trouble. Here’s How It Can Avoid Becoming the Next AOL | Business | WIRED

But Twitter’s popularity with the media and celebrities has become one of the key sources of the site’s current troubles. By now just about every organization that wants to have its voice heard is on Twitter, resulting in a cacophony of noise that does not add up to much. Facebook had that same problem, but it worked really hard to develop a better way of figuring out what users find relevant in the newsfeed. But Twitter has not done that, so now when you go on Twitter all you see is a mish-mash of commentaries that most users do not really care about. The onus is on the you to curate who you follow. Twitter’s inability to provide an effective search function that would allow users to search for relevant tweets has added to the disillusion. Tired of this barrage of badly targeted information and knowing that similar information can be found elsewhere on the Web, users leave, never to be seen again .

23
Facebook Puts Everyone On Notice About The Death Of Organic Reach

I'm known for my strong views on mobile technology, online media, and the effect this has on and communication will have on the public conscious and existing businesses. I've been following this space for over ten years, working with a number of publishers, publications and media companies, some for long periods of time, others for commissions, one-off pieces or a series of articles or shows. As Scotland’s first podcaster, I continue to be a prominent voice in the rise of podcasting and new media online, and picked up a British Academy (BAFTA) nomination for my annual coverage of the Edinburgh Festival Fringe, alongside contributions to Radio 5 Live, the BBC World Service, presenting Edinburgh local radio's coverage of the General Election. You'll find me on Twitter ( @Ewan ), Facebook , and Google Plus .

24
Microsoft's ’90s vision for the smart home looks a lot like today

People have been talking about smart homes for decades, but we're still  far away from that perfect, tech-enhanced home seen in so many movies and product demos over the years. But the relative failure of the smart home to date isn't because companies have had bad ideas. For proof of that, just take a look at this circa-1999 segment from Retirement Living TV on Microsoft's vision for the smart home of the future. The video is a fantastic blast from the past that's eerily accurate. A mother uses location tracking to find her husband and uses voice recognition to give him a call. A web TV interface brings in programming from cable and the internet. A barcode scanner adds items missing from the fridge to a shopping list. Sure, the technology may be laughably ancient — just look at that "pocket" PC! — but these are all things that are available today in some form or another. Unfortunately for Microsoft, being early is the same as being wrong.

25
Ten Days in Kenya With No Cash, Only a Phone

That’s up to my new cabbie, Paul Kago. He has a fantastic sound system in his Toyota Noah minivan with a subwoofer that can clear blood clots. Kago speaks Sheng and can interpret the chitchat while I haggle for a jacket (including, “Can we sell him two?” and “For that price he gets no sleeves”). Kago and I get along. He, too, is bad at haggling in the Toi Market. (“They can tell I hate to bargain, and they take advantage,” he says.) He’s willing to try paying with M-pesa if we get pulled over by the police (we aren’t) and gamely takes on the challenge of testing the touristic limits of M-pesa acceptance in greater Nairobi. No, we can’t use M-pesa to “adopt” a rescued baby elephant at the David Sheldrick Wildlife Trust’s elephant orphanage in the Nairobi National Park, where lions and rhinos and the like roam within sight of the skyscrapers. I do, however, acquire a decent used lightweight three-button charcoal sport coat for 1,300 shillings. “Looks good,” Kago says. “You can wear it with anything.”

26
Apple Chicken Fat Ad Suggests That iWatch Will Be Companion Screen to Fitness Devices

So here’s the question: would Apple really be putting a spotlight on a bunch of devices that it intends to put out of business with its forthcoming iWatch? I don’t think so. Instead, I think that Apple’s emphasis on the number and variety of these third-party fitness-related devices and apps is a way of foregrounding the iWatch’s role as a companion device to all of the products featured. HealthKit itself is meant as a central, secure database for all of a user’s health and fitness-related data. The more different data sources a HealthKit enabled device can integrated with, the higher the potential value of the device to a user.

27
A Brilliant Double-Decker Armrest That Would Make Flying Less Hellish | Autopia | WIRED

James Lee’s “paperclip armrest” eliminates the power struggle for who gets to put their arm down with a double-decker design: There are two levels, so each person has their own real estate.

28
This Rural Community Is Building Its Own Gigabit Internet Network

Another initiative represented at the open day was Wansdyke Telecom , from northeast Somerset. Director Evan Wienburg explained that while the area was rural, it was much more populated than the B4RN region, and home to a lot of city commuters rather than farmers. Many of them, too, were dealing with speeds in the low single figures of megabits per second. Wienburg said they’d heard every excuse for the poor service, and after they heard about the B4RN initiative, “it took about all of three nanoseconds to realise that we had to do something about it ourselves.” With a footprint of around 40,000 properties, he said Wansdkye could never emulate B4RN’s volunteer-based effort and is necessarily more commercial in outlook. They’ve currently connected a couple of buildings as a demo, and are waiting to roll out to their first commercial village.

29
Eight cool gadgets spotted at Computex (pictures) - CNET

This allows you to get creative with your shots, or remain at a comfortable distance away so as not to scare off that stray cat you're trying to take a picture of.

30
Computer Successfully Pretends To Be Human - WWW Apocalypse?

The Turing test was devised by the legendary second world war code breaking Alan Turning (and great forefather of modern computing). The test states that if a machine is indistinguishable from a human then it is reasonable to say this machine is thinking. In other words, in a blind test if humans can be convinced that the machine is a human the test succeeds. In this instance the test, administered by Reading University in the UK, requires over 30% of the humans in the test to be fooled by the computer over a period of 5 minutes. A number of systems were tested but the winner, posing as 13 year old Eugene Goostman, succeeded in convincing 33% of the participants of its sentience. Professor Warwick of the University of Reading added “A true Turing test does not set the topics or questions prior to the conversations” and that “we are therefore proud to declare that Alan Turing’s test was passed for the first time”. Shortly after the announcement headlines popped up explaining that “this is the end of the Internet as we know it” and the beginning of the age of the Arnold Schwarzenegger clones.

31
Mortal Kombat X Revealing New Fighters at E3 - IGN

Boon also promised we'd get some idea of the title's plot, which is apparently both a continuation of the story begun in MK9 as well as being entirely original, and will finally see some gameplay at E3.

32
This US ambassador took her oath of office on a Kindle - CNET

On May 30, Suzi LeVine was sworn in as the US ambassador to Switzerland and Liechtenstein. But instead of placing her hand on the Bible or the US Constitution as is customary, LeVine took the oath of office on an Amazon Kindle Touch .

33
Fashion Illustrator Turns Flower Petals Into Gorgeous Gowns

Business student and fashion illustrator Grace Ciao finds her design inspiration from nature. Ciao creates unique and totally wearable fashions by pressing real petals onto model illustrations without the use of ink, watercolor or pencil.

34
This Is Where Americans Planned to Spend the Nuclear Holocaust | Raw File | WIRED

For her ongoing series Fallout , Jeanine Michna-Bales has been photographing Cold-War era nuclear shelters across the United States that would have protected people if the Cuban Missile Crisis had ended badly. The photos are a study in architecture, but also transport viewers back to a time when an all-out nuclear war felt like an imminent threat.

35
E3 2014 Press Conferences - E3 - Electronics Entertainment Expo Wiki Guide - IGN

Microsoft, Nintendo, Sony, Ubisoft and EA traditionally hold large press conferences before the E3 conference begins. This page contains the schedules for those conferences and any other press conferences happening around E3 2014. All of the conferences will be livestreamed on IGN's E3 site .

36
NASA's Using Space Laser to Download Video From Orbit at Gigabit Speeds

NASA says the boost in data transmission capabilities is like going from dial-up to DSL. That upgrade was great when you got it at your house—no more overnight downloads to get that Streetlight Manifesto album!—but it's hugely important for NASA, whose space missions are generating ever-growing amounts of data. And fast, reliable data downloads are crucial in NASA's plans to send a mission to Mars.

37
http://www.eurogamer.net/articles/2014-06-08-the-game-developer-the-cia-and-the-sculpture-driving-them-crazy

Although Dunin is now recognised as one of the leading authorities on Kryptos, arranging that first sighting would not be easy. Kryptos is an unusual piece of corporate art and, since the corporation in question is the Central Intelligence Agency, your chances of just rolling up at the gates and getting inside to take a look at it are not high. Kryptos was commissioned by the agency in 1988 for its new headquarters, and the piece was finished and installed in 1990. In essence, it's a large wood and copper sculpture shaped like a scroll or perhaps a flag, with its face divided into sections. These sections contain four stencilled ciphertexts, sometimes known as K1 through K4. To date, the first three texts have been cracked. Only K4, almost a quarter of a century after it was installed in a building that's atypically full of people of the code-breaking persuasion, continues to repel all efforts.

38
Nex Band Is a Wearable Device Complete With Modular Charms

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.

39
Two B-2 Spirit stealth bombers have just arrived in UK for a quite unusual overseas deployment

i still vividly remember the day i personally got to see (and touch, i’ll dare to even say: caress) a b-52; the minute before, i was walking in a foreigner’s market in Seoul (itaewon, for those who know), and i had decided to simply walk past yongsan army base, until i noticed, peaking behind a building, an unusual aircraft tail, both by it’s shape and it’s location, the closest runway being miles away. one big, ugly,fat fellow was standing there, surrounded by other flying wonders, in a museum. try to imagine finding yourself in front of a b52 right behind the corner :)

40
Why Is Making A Round Touch Screen So Difficult?

7. Software, User Interface Interface There was no existing software that could be used for a round UI until now. You had to develop it completely on your own, including the UX that goes along with it. Another significant cost-factor to consider when designing such a device, because given the price you reached already for the hardware, you need a software which is very functional and also compatible with a wide range of devices and applications. Also here the situation got better though, with Android Wear offering a versatile framework to easily develop a round device without having to bother much about UX and interoperability, it is limiting compatibility to Android though and prevents you from differentiating drastically from the rest of the market.

41
Synology adds hardware video transcoding and more to consumer NAS - CNET

The DS215air updates Synology's wireless series, this time including four Gigabit Ethernet ports (one in, three out), giving the NAS router capabilities. This lets you blend the device to act as both central backup and storage as well as a Wi-Fi router to bridge your hard wired and wireless devices on the network. It also now supports 802.11ac wireless as well as letting you plug-in a USB connection to a 3G or 4G/LTE dongle to share that connection across your locally networked devices. USB 3.0 is also now supported (1 x USB 3.0, 1 x USB 2.0).

42
So We Know What’s Been Eating Those Great White Sharks, And Yes, It’s Worthy Of The Syfy Channel

Yesterday we told you about a terrifying sea monster that’s been rampaging along the coast of Australia, eating great white sharks to death. We (and the the internet’s hive mind) speculated that the shark-eating monster could really have been anything from Godzilla to an underwater Sharknado. Now, we think we have some answers.

43
Apple Loop: The iWatch Is Coming, Swift Is Here, Continuity Helps, and WWDC Is Over

Taking a look back at WWDC; with thoughts on the upcoming iWatch, iPhone, iPad, and iMac hardware that were not announced; the flexibility of Continuity; bringing order to the chaos of home automation and health tracking; the Beats/Lightning combination; why Apple TV is ready to bring iOS gaming to the living room; and don’t forget The Talk Show! Apple Loop is here to remind you of a few of the very many things that have happened around Apple over the last seven days.

44
Here's everything Tesla has done to the Model S' software since 2012

While today’s Tesla Model S electric car may look just the same as the first one that rolled off the line two years ago, it’s had quite a few hardware updates under the surface.

45
10 Actionable SlideShare Tips For Maximum Results

I dove into some research on SlideShare content in order to see the best route to success and how to best invest your time. Here are the best Slideshare tips and resources I found.

46
Then there were three: Sony, Microsoft, Nintendo and the evolution of the Electronic Entertainment Expo

The LA Convention Center's front-facing South Hall was completely booked by the time Nintendo chose to join E3, costing the company a premium location. Still, Nintendo made the most of it, filling out nearly a fourth of the convention center's 210,685-square-foot West Hall and attracting plenty of traffic for its efforts. Sega's and Sony's booths were huge too, collectively representing about a third of the South Hall's enormous 346,890-square-foot show floor. Their lavish displays set a precedent that would continue for years to come, and would eventually cause the entire show to buckle. In the meantime, the console war of the era raged on -- the major manufacturers may have banded together to form the IDSA and create E3, but all bets were off when it came to the show floor. Sega made the first volley, revealing its previously announced Saturn launch date to be a farce: rather than releasing the new console in September, as planned, the 32-bit machine hit retailers on the first day of the show. Sony, not to be outdone, fired back with the original PlayStation's launch price: $299, a full $100 cheaper than the suddenly available Saturn.

47
A Chatbot Has 'Passed' The Turing Test For The First Time

In what can be interpreted as brilliant in its deviousness or exploitative in its disregard for the spirit of Turing's originally proposed test, Eugene's creators kind of kluged their way to victory on this one, by having it pretend to be a 13-year-old, non-native-English-speaking Ukrainian. As Eugene's creator Vladimir Veselov put it, "our main idea was that [Eugene] can claim that he knows anything, but his age also makes it perfectly reasonable that he doesn't know everything." Is it fair? Technically. But it's not the least bit impressive, in a cognitive sense. Which brings us to:

48
In Run-Up to Return to the U.S., Bergdahl Refuses to Speak to Family

We have consulted with Congress for quite some time about the possibility that we might need to execute a prisoner exchange in order to recover Sergeant Bergdahl. We saw an opportunity. We were concerned about Sergeatn Bergdahl’s health. We had the cooperation of the Qataris to execute an exchange, and we seized that opportunity. And the process was truncated because we wanted to make sure that we did not miss that window.

49
'Orange Is the New Black' Episodes 7-9 Recaps: Growing Pains

The show never resorts to stereotypes, and is constantly subverting viewers' expectations of the characters. When Flaca Gonzales (Jackie Cruz) asks officer Bennett for contraband, she says, "I want a magazine with just guys in it ... What? It's hot! And plus I don't wanna be exploiting women and sh*t." Flaca looks like a gangbanger with a teardrop tattoo, but is also a feminist who listens to The Smiths; in short, she's a multifaceted human being — something that's easy to forget, when she's also a numbered inmate.

50
Design your own 3D-printed braille phone - CNET

As we begin to scratch the surface of 3D-printing tech, OwnFone is ahead of the pack with its braille mobile phone.

51 Shelby.TV + Boxee As Samsung Shops For TV Tech
52 James Carnes
53 What Happens When You Let the Internet Tell You What to Draw | Design | WIRED
54 Gibson Memory Cable smooshes recorder into guitar cable (hands-on) - CNET
55 The Stars Of Viral Cat Videos, Animated
56 After GM's Apology: More Than 2 Million Dangerous Cars Still On The Road
57 The Fabulous Life Of Dr. Dre, Hip-Hop's Richest Man
58 Your Facebook Status Updates Can Show If You're Depressed
59 This Lamp Uses Physics To Perfectly Reproduce The Sky's Beautiful, Evolving Colors
60 New PlayStation 4 Wireless Headsets Incoming From Turtle Beach
61 'The Witcher 3' New E3 Trailer, Screenshots And Release Date Announced
62 Explaining iOS 8’s extensions: Opening the platform while keeping it secure
63 Marc Andreessen & Bill Gates agree with Fox News on this: Snowden is a traitor
64 Europe lavishes $3.8 billion on robotics research program - CNET
65 With iOS 8, Apple opens its garden, but keeps thorns sharper than ever - CNET
66 What to Watch Out for at E3 2014 - Personal Tech News - WSJ
67 2 big points critics always miss about Android upgrades
68 The Biggest Video Game Delays Of 2014
69 After ‘Godzilla Attack!’ U.S. warns about traffic-sign hackers
70 The Most Creative People In Arts And Entertainment, 2014
71 Amazon expands middleman role in latest online payments push
72 Leighton steps down from Music Magpie board - Telegraph
73 Upsurge in hacking makes customer data a corporate time bomb
74 Mario Kart gets real: robotic Anki race cars powered by artifical intelligence
75 TestFlight in iOS 8: Explained
76 64-Bit Chrome for Windows
77 How Microsoft Can Avoid Pulling A 'Microsoft' At E3 2014
78 *HST - Rare Articles
79 The Five Best Video Game Trailers
80 Solving The Hidden Challenges Women In Leadership Face
81 With 1m Sales For 'Thomas Was Alone', Mike Bithell Launches 'Volume' Trailer Ahead of E3
82 23 Dead After Terrorist Attack on Pakistan's Largest Airport
83 Internet-Connected Scale Shows You How To Bake A Cake, Because Do You Know? No
84 New Mutual Fund Backs Companies Led By Women
85 Microsoft Xbox E3 press conference: Join us Monday, June 9, at 9 a.m. PT (live blog) - CNET
86 Will Apple's Internet of Things vision hurt a beautiful idea?
87 NASA looks to make science fiction a reality
88 E3 2014: 10 key trends to look out for
89 Apple Maps Are Still Lost | TechCrunch
90 5 real-life problems OS X Yosemite solves, and Windows 8.1 screws up
91 The 117-Year Old Institute Helping Struggling Women Brag About Themselves
92 Halt and Catch Fire: "FUD" Review - IGN
93 Millennial Trains Project Offers Innovators a Cross-Country Trip
94 Boot up: G+ v humans, smart tennis rackets, ghost Facebookers…
95 This Designer Makes Handbags From Cow Ears, Tails, And Faces
96 My Breakup
97 How to podcast, Part 3: Editing your show - CNET
98 Logistics Company aCommerce Raises $10.7M Series A To Serve Southeast Asia’s Booming E-Commerce Market | TechCrunch