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5 Facts You Didn't Know About Selfies | #5facts

The first selfie was taken in 1839. Sadly, it only got two likes. Read up on all the facts from this video: http://mashable.com/2014/07/09/selfie-facts/ #5fa...

iPhone 6 display survives another torture test, until a car shows up

The iPhone 6's display is getting put through the paces and torture tests, but a new video shows just how long it can last

Waiting for Dark: Inside Two Anarchists’ Quest for Untraceable Money | Threat Level | WIRED

The inside story of two anarchists' quest to create ungovernable weapons, untouchable black markets, and untraceable money.

Expert claims that iPhone 6 sapphire crystal rumors are likely true

The Guardian has learned from an expert in materials that, as the rumor mill has suggested for months, the next-generation iPhone 6 could have a sapphire crystal display. The super-hard glass would be more scratch-resistant than Corning’s Gorilla Glass used in current … Continue reading →

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1
http://mobile.nytimes.com/blogs/opinionator/2014/07/09/how-coffee-fueled-the-civil-war/

Coffee did not win the war – Union material resources and manpower played a much, much bigger role than the quality of its Java – but it might say something about the victors. From one perspective, coffee was emblematic of the new Northern order of fast-paced wage labor, a hurried, business-minded, industrializing nation of strivers. For years, Northern bosses had urged their workers to switch from liquor to coffee, dreaming of sober, caffeinated, untiring employees. Southerners drank coffee too – in New Orleans especially – but the way Union soldiers gulped the stuff at every meal pointed ahead toward the world the war made, a civilization that lives on today in every office breakroom.

2
'Game of Thrones' Visual Effects Reel Shows How Westeros Comes to Life

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.

3
A Whole Bunch Of People On Facebook Thought Steven Spielberg Killed A Real Dinosaur

Internet humourist Jay Branscomb posted it on Facebook with the caption: “Disgraceful photo of recreational hunter happily posing next to a triceratops he just slaughtered. Please share so the world can name and shame this despicable man.”

4
Hamline professor's post on student loan debt goes viral

Wearing glasses and an earnest look, David Davies holds a piece of paper on which he’s typed three short sentences. The first: “I am a college professor increasingly frustrated by the incredible debt I see my students taking on.”

5
American Summer: Before Air-Conditioning

Given the heat, people smelled, of course, but some smelled a lot worse than others. One cutter in my father’s shop was a horse in this respect, and my father, who normally had no sense of smell—no one understood why—claimed that he could smell this man and would address him only from a distance. In order to make as much money as possible, this fellow would start work at half past five in the morning and continue until midnight. He owned Bronx apartment houses and land in Florida and Jersey, and seemed half mad with greed. He had a powerful physique, a very straight spine, a tangle of hair, and a black shadow on his cheeks. He snorted like a horse as he pushed the cutting machine, following his patterns through some eighteen layers of winter-coat material. One late afternoon, he blinked his eyes hard against the burning sweat as he held down the material with his left hand and pressed the vertical, razor-sharp reciprocating blade with his right. The blade sliced through his index finger at the second joint. Angrily refusing to go to the hospital, he ran tap water over the stump, wrapped his hand in a towel, and went right on cutting, snorting, and stinking.

6
The Real Reason Pot Is Still Illegal

Patrick Kennedy, son of the late Senator Ted Kennedy, did several stints in rehab after crashing his car into a barricade on Capitol Hill in 2006, a headline-making event that revealed the then–US congressman for Rhode Island had been abusing prescription drugs, including the painkiller OxyContin. Kennedy went on to make mental health—including substance abuse—a cornerstone of his political agenda, and he is reportedly at work on a memoir about his struggles with addiction and mental illness. In 2013, he also helped found an advocacy group, Project SAM (Smart Approaches to Marijuana), which has barnstormed the country opposing the growing state and federal efforts to legalize pot.

7
Long-Anticipated World's Tallest Water Slide Is Now Open for Business

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
The 12 Most Self-Destructive Things You Can Do on Facebook

If you're an active Facebooker, you may be engaging in self-destructive behavior without even realizing it. By identifying what causes these negative feelings, you can battle this virtual self-harm to stay happy and have a better social network experience.

9
Your State's Most Popular Unique Google Search Is Super-Embarrassing

There is one search term that your state Googles more than any other state and, unless you live in Maine or Tennessee, it's probably really, really embarrassing. Estately compiled these unique searches, which range from the sad — Arizona's "Conjugal Visits" — to the disturbing — Missouri's "Family Circus."

10
LG Builds a TV That You Can Roll Up Like a Poster

With the new tech LG says it's confident it'll be able to build a 60-inch 4K TV that's both transparent and flexible by 2017. While building something and bringing it to market are two different things, the company's new tech is a big step forward on the road to thinner, transparent and flexible screens. And maybe someday soon, lifting a big-screen TV onto a stand will no loner be a two-man job.

11
U.S. Intelligence Officials Want ISIL Fighters to Keep Tweeting

During the late 2000s, as al-Qaeda in Iraq was losing ground, decimated by both American forces and local Sunni tribes turning against them, the group clung to life — in part through social media, according to Watts. And just as the Internet was evolving from a series of static websites to a digital sphere fueled by connectivity, al-Qaeda was evolving as a network. The group took lessons learned about fighting, recruitment and propaganda in Iraq with them into Syria, where they emerged some years later as the Islamic State of Iraq and the Levant.

12
LG Unveils Display That Can Be Rolled Up Like A Piece Of Paper

Imagine the scene: You’re about to move house and you’ve got a gigantic 60-inch TV to carefully ferry across town to your new home, so you just roll it up like a poster and shove it into the back of your van. According to LG, this could be a reality by 2017.

13
With This App and Gadget, Google Glass Can Read Your Mind

"Google Glass is one of the world’s most recognizable and popular pieces of wearable technology, but after getting our hands on it, we saw huge potential to incorporate EEG technology so it benefits the wider society," Dusan Hamlin, CEO of This Place, said in a statement. "We wanted to realize the true potential of Glass by allowing users to control it with their minds."

14
Marc Andreessen’s first six months on Twitter were unbelievably epic

Marc Andreessen—co-founder of Netscape, now a venture capitalist at Andreessen Horowitz—officially registered his  @pmarca  Twitter account more than seven years ago, on May 10, 2007. But after posting one tweet—”Twittering!”—and a second in 2011, Andreessen only started tweeting in earnest this year, on Jan. 1, at 12:01am Pacific time. “Hello? Hello? Is this thing on?”  And then he was hooked, sending 10 more tweets over the next 90 minutes.

15
Notorious 'Yo' App Gets Ready To Court Businesses, Send Photos

The key isn’t the message itself, he says, but the time and name behind it. And with the glut of text and photos we see on our phones every day, people are ready for a tool that takes far less effort to use. There’s some truth to that, but Arbel knows Yo needs to do more, so the next big feature he toying with is the ability to paste links and photos, with just two extra taps instead of six on traditional messaging apps. “That’s four taps you could be spending with your kids,” Arbel says, in a nod to Stephen Colbert’s satire on the app .

16
7 Things We'd Change About Google Hangouts

Musk's first Hangout concert was held on July 16. News soon spread around the social web and thousands of Google Plussers were soon vying for one of the 10 slots. The demand led Google's director of engineering, Chee Chew, to "daisy-chain" Hangouts so more people could view the show. It lasted for 6.5 hours. Since then Musk has performed twice more, putting in 7.5-hour performances.

17
harthur/brain

Specify the number of hidden layers in the network and the size of each layer. For example, if you want two hidden layers - the first with 3 nodes and the second with 4 nodes, you'd give:

18
REVEALED: Emails, court docs show how Sony stood up to Steve Jobs' and Pixar's wage-fixing cartel

The bad news in late 2007 was that Bob Zemeckis’ computer animation studio was reportedly recruiting talent from a smaller CGI outfit, The Orphanage, in San Francisco. Placing the interests of the wage-fixing cartel above all, Catmull wrote to Disney studios president Alan Bergman and Disney’s head of HR, Marjorie Randolph, to complain that their Disney colleague, Zemeckis, was recruiting talent from a non-Disney firm. “I received the following complaint from the Orphanage,” Catmull wrote to the two Disney executives regarding Zemeckis’ recruiting.

19
How 160,000 intercepted communications led to our latest NSA story

Until now it has not been possible to debate incidental collection in concrete terms. We did not know how much of it happened or the nature of the private content collected. The NSA answers no questions in public about those things. The Office of the Director of National Intelligence asserts that it is unable even to estimate how many Americans are affected. And no outside watchdog — including Congress, the courts, the Privacy and Civil Liberties Oversight Board or the Review Group on Intelligence and Communications Technologies — has had access to enough intercepted content to judge for itself.

20
Google's Skybox Releases Stunning Images From New Satellite

Orbiting Earth at 4.3 miles per second, SkySat-2 is Skybox's latest effort to create relatively affordable satellites ($50 million a pop, which, as far as satellites go, is a steal) that deliver real-time HD images.

21
Dumb People Sent a Worthless Stock Soaring. Dumb Machines May Do It Next | Business | WIRED

As we all know from both social media and the stock market, however, humans are stubbornly prone to cognitive biases and emotion-driven rationalizations that lead to bad choices, like buying shares of Cynk. The advantage of using computers as an aid to decision-making is their ability not to hear any of that noise—noise that introducing social media and other unstructured data as new variables into, say, high-frequency trading systems could cause to increase. Paradoxically, the more Wall Street’s machines become like humans, the more prone they may be to making the same kinds of mistakes humans do. The next tech bubble might not be driven by human stupidity or greed; it might be created by the tech itself.

22
Researcher: I Was Suspended For Finding Flaws In FireEye Security Kit

Bourbon told me he was contacted by FireEye and asked to remove the posts. Emails seen by your reporter appear to back up that claim and indicated the security firm reached out to Bourbon’s employer, Sogeti, an IT consultancy, to let it know what was going on. They also indicated FireEye was told by the researcher about the vulnerabilities back in May, but hadn’t given him any notice of patches for the flaws. Bourbon believes FireEye may have had a part in proceedings by complaining to his managers, which the security firm has denied . He was also irritated by the contact made with Sogeti in the first place, as he claimed he found the vulnerabilities in his own time, not on the company clock.

23
The AI Startup Google Should Probably Snatch Up Fast | Enterprise | WIRED

The trouble is, unless you have the money to hire your own deep learning experts, it can be hard to get the technology just right. The really difficult part is building learning models—essentially algorithms for processing all of the visual data—that work quickly across many different types of images. “To train these models is more of an art than a science,” says Zeiler. “It takes a lot of years of experience.” That’s where Clarifai comes in. Zieler has spent the past five years working with two of the biggest names in the field on this kind of learning model: Geoff Hinton—now at Google—and Facebook’s Yann LeCun.

24
White House nixes Patent Office pick after tech-sector outcry

"American business owners remain vulnerable to patent troll lawsuits, and now one of the most prominent opponents of reform has been appointed to be the umpire, calling balls and strikes for USPTO," said Michael Meehan, the manager for the Main Street Patent Coalition, a group of retailers, restaurants, and other non-tech businesses seeking patent reform. Johnson can't be expected "to make fair calls," Meehan added.

25
9 Deadly Outbreaks That Plagued Mankind (And One That's Spreading Now)

The world is fascinated with infectious diseases likely for several reasons: A) it's difficult to avoid (and survive) an aggressive one that's airborne or spread by mere contact, B) they manifest periodically with little warning and C) they often wipe out significant portions of the population. While the technological advances of the Industrial Revolution improved sanitation and living conditions, largely slowing the spread of contagious diseases, history has shown that humans still are not immune to sporadic outbreaks. Just last month, the West African Ebola outbreak became the worst in history; only time will tell how bad it might get.

26
FAA Intimidates Coldwell Banker And Other Realtors Into Shunning Drone Photography

The FAA continues to take an aggressive stance regarding the use of drones specifically for real estate marketing purposes, even indicating that the agency considers the use of drone aircraft by or on behalf of real estate agents to be commercial in nature. The FAA has indicated that it is actively investigating suspected violations, a position that appears to be verified by media reports of the recent subpoena of drone-related records from a New York area real estate company and its photography vendor. The subpoena demanded documentation as part of the agency’s inquiry into the growing and still unpermitted practice of using unmanned aircraft to take photos of properties.

27
Finding Balance Between Unconventional Tech Funding Routes

I wish I could tell you there was a formula for success or a magic way to strike the right balance between funding options and investors, but that just isn’t the case. I’ll state the obvious, but ultimately what you’re shooting for is the funding you need while maintaining the most control of your company.

28
Dropbox Updates Desktop Client with Streaming Sync

Dropbox today announced its desktop client is getting streaming sync, a new feature that significantly reduces the time needed to synchronize large files. You can download the new version now from dropbox.com , and the company promises the improvement will be rolled out “over the next couple weeks.”

29
10 Things You Should Never Buy At The Dollar Store

A few weeks ago, we presented you with a list of 15 things that you should buy at the dollar store. Okay, great, but it’s a big store: there must be something that you should avoid, either because of crappy quality or because paying a dollar isn’t such a good deal. Right?

30
jpillora/xdomain

The most notable library that does this is jQuery, so XHook purposefully defines withCredentials to trick jQuery into thinking the browser supports CORS, thereby allowing XDomain to function seamlessly in IE. However, this fix is detrimental to other libraries like: MixPanel, FB SDK, Intercom as they will incorrectly attempt CORS on domains which don't have a proxy.html . So, if you are using any of these libraries which implement their own CORS work arounds, you can do the following to manually disable defining withCredentials and manually reenable CORS on jQuery:

31
After The Freak-Out Over Facebook's Emotion Manipulation Study, What Happens Now?

Medical ethicist Alta Charo of the University of Wisconsin’s Law School thinks the outcry over the Facebook study is overblown, but that it’s worthy of discussion because of the ubiquity of Facebook and the sheer scale of experiments for companies that have a billion customers. “As a business practice, companies do research on consumer behavior all the time. Which colors work? Should a mailer start with happy story about candidate or an attack on competitor? This is not novel and not limited to Facebook,” she says. “I think there’s a larger question about how much individualized information we have around each person. As a matter of ethics, it’s not at all hard for a company to simply announce, ‘We constantly test our business practices, let us know if you never want to be part of that.’”

32
Apple's A8 chip could be 2 GHz or more, remain dual-core

It would be awesome to see 2.0 ghz but apple has been modest about pushing it to far. I could see them bumping it another few hundred MHz but well see if it’ll jump 700 or not. The iPhone 5c has a 1.3 ghz also just only in 32bit vs the 64bit in the S so only time will tell I guess how far they’re willing to push it. With it not getting to much larger of a battery I wouldn’t see it happening really. The software always plays a part in how well it’ll really perform, android fails to gain massive improvements because of the optimization just isn’t there…

33
Investors Revive Crumbs

The schedule for reopening Crumbs stores is still unclear. Lemonis Fischer Acquisition Company and Crumbs does have a goal of reopening at least some of the retail locations and will look at opening new ones, as well. Crumbs CEO Slezak will "remain with the Company throughout the process in order to ensure a smooth emergence and transition," notes the release.

34
The 7 Key Ingredients of a Powerful Twitter Bio

You want to pitch your true identity on Twitter. While it’s true that you may have a zombie obsession or a Star Wars hobby, you don’t need to call yourself “Jedi” or something. It could be funny to some people, but it’s better to actually tell people what you really are.

35
Yelp complains that Google is promoting its own content at users' expense

According to the presentation, a Google search for Gary Danko, a popular San Francisco restaurant, shows how Google is serving up data that it provides itself. A search for "gary danko yelp" on a smartphone includes links to reviews published on the Google+ social network and to Google maps ahead of a link to Yelp's page for the restaurant. According to the presentation, 20% of users in a Yelp test clicked on the Google+ results after searching for "gary danko yelp."

36
IBM's $3 Billion Investment In Synthetic Brains And Quantum Computing

IBM thinks the future belongs to computers that mimic the human brain and use quantum physics...and they're betting $3 billion on it.

37
Google's Android Reset Feature Isn't Wiping Your Phone - Here's How To Do It Properly

The solution to stop this problem is actually simple. On a modern Android phone, all you need to do before you sell it on eBay is enable encryption on the device. Once the phone has encrypted its storage, you can then reset it. This will destroy the encryption key, and will render the files left on the storage as totally unreadable. It’s always worth encrypting your phone anyway, as it will prevent people accessing your data if your handset is lost or stolen.

38
Why The US Navy Should Build Smaller Aircraft Carriers

The aircraft carrier inventory question has always been up for debate, but it has largely centered on the number of hulls and not the physical size of each carrier. In an age of shrinking defense budgets, smaller wars, and the Pacific Pivot, the U.S. should ditch its supercarrier-only policy and build smaller, less expensive aircraft carriers.

39
Alaskan Fisherman Reels in Ginormous 482 lb. Halibut

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.

40
Lyft Halts New York City Launch After City Files Restraining Order

“We will meet with the TLC beginning Monday to work on a new version of Lyft that is fully-licensed by the TLC, and we will launch immediately upon the TLC’s approval,” Simpson said. “This is a positive step forward and a good demonstration of compromise in balancing innovation with government regulation, and we appreciate the continued efforts of New York City government to find common ground for the betterment of New York.”

41
The 'Snowden Effect' Continues As China Claims Apple's iPhone A Threat To National Security

I have been saying for years that China will never allow foreign companies to gain too much control. The Chinese have gotten western companies to give them the manufacturing and business expertise on the hope of getting a big piece of the Chinese pie. Now that they have the expertise and factories it is time to get the foreigners out. They are using nationalistic propaganda to convince Chinese consumers that it would be un-patriotic to use Apple, Microsoft, Intel, etc. products. The Chinese have not forgotten the 19th century and how European business interests with the support of there respective governments controlled China. The Chinese have not forgotten the “Opium Wars”. This is NOT about the NSA or security, it is about the next phase of Chinas industrial and economic development—-Make sure Chinese companies dominate the Chinese consumer market.

42
Mass. General Researchers Solve Important Cancer Challenge, Culturing Tumor Cells from the Bloodstream | MIT Technology Review

The circulating tumor cells are extremely rare—they account for one of every billion cells found in a patient’s blood. Yet the researchers were able to pluck tumor cells from the blood of six patients with advanced breast cancer and then culture them, or keep them alive and multiplying. While scientists at Baylor University first showed last year that culturing tumor cells from the blood was possible, the Boston scientists also managed to place the cells into micro-vessels—each holding about 200 cells—and test whether they could be killed with one or more drug treatments.

43
Connected, but alone?

As we expect more from technology, do we expect less from each other? Sherry Turkle studies how our devices and online personas are redefining human connection and communication — and asks us to think deeply about the new kinds of connection we want to have.

44
A Videogame About Not Eating Your Ship’s Crew Unless You Need To | Game|Life | WIRED

After establishing your profession, you select a goal: Fulfillment, or wealth. In later builds, Failbetter plans to add others like “find your father’s bones,” “establish a private kingdom,” or “journey to the uttermost east.” Then you can poke around London by way of a tab-based text interface and engage in activities that at first seem trivial, but in fact determine your means of survival. Read the morning paper and you’ll gain knowledge of local events that have economic value if you carry the news to remote ports. Visit with local city officials and they’ll ask that you secure intelligence about other locations during your travels. Lodge in the city and you’ll reduce deleterious metrics like “terror” (it gradually rises as you roam the Unterzee) while gaining other useful seafaring bonuses in the bargain.

45
Apple Loop: The iPhone's Sapphire Screen and Smaller Battery, The iWatch's Luxury Strategy, And Delays For The New MacBooks

Taking a look back at another week of news from Cupertino, this week’s Apple Loop looks at a potential strategy for the iWatch, the new sapphire screens for the iPhone, rumours of the tiny battery for the new handsets, a happy sixth birthday for the App Store, a new blog for the Swift language, a smaller carbon footprint, and a European trademark for the Apple Store layout.

46
How A New Project In Washington State Could Show Off The Latest In Battery Technology

The Washington State project’s reliance on flow batteries is also noteworthy. Unlike most batteries, which generate an electrical current by shuttling ions between two solid electrodes, flow batteries create their current by pumping to different fluids past opposite sides of a membrane, across which the ions move. According to Jeff Chamberlain, the Deputy Director of Development and Demonstration for the Joint Center for Energy Storage Research at Argonne National Labs, this makes flow batteries highly flexible: the volume of the tanks and size of the membrane can all be independently varied depending on the different needs of a particular setting. Applications that require short but powerful bursts of electricity could use small tanks and a large membrane, while applications that require a low current over an extended period could use the opposite combination.

47
Apple Spent Over $3B With 7,000 U.S. Small Business Suppliers In 2013 | TechCrunch

Timothy D. Cook is Apple's CEO. He took over from Steve Jobs on 25 August 2011. In his previous position as COO, Cook was responsible for all of the company's worldwide sales and operations, including end-to-end management of Apple's supply chain, sales activities, and service and support in all markets and countries. He also headed Apple's Macintosh division and played a key role in the continued …

48
Tiki Hangover: Unearthing the False Idols of America’s South Seas Fantasy

As he continued searching for vintage Tiki treasures in Los Angeles, Kirsten noticed the ways this Polynesian appropriation saturated all facets of American life—in bars, bowling alleys, and even bedrooms. Eventually, he met other Tiki fanatics, and realized that he knew more than most about the subject. Since then, Kirsten has worked on five books devoted to the topic, tracing the elusive Tiki trend back to its primary sources and developing an extensive personal collection of ephemera in the process. Kirsten’s latest book, “ Tiki Pop ,” coincides with an exhibition of the same name at the Musée du quai Branly in Paris, running through September 20th, both of which cover the full arc of our Polynesian fantasy. We recently spoke with Kirsten about the origins of the Tiki trend and its lasting impact on American culture.

49
Aereo: 'Okay, You Can Call Us A Cable Company'

There’s an important point missing here; claiming to be a ‘cable system” (which is not what the Supremes said..they said Aereo acted LIKE a cable system for the purposes of analyzing the service they provided, just like Uber is not a cab company, but provides a service like a cab company) under the Copyright Act might get Aereo a compulsory license, (relatively inexpensive) but if they claim the same thing at the FCC under the Communications Act they would be an “MVPD” and would have to get, and pay for, “retransmission consent” which broadcasters can choose to grant or not. Aereo has long claimed their business plan could not survive if they had to get and pay for the much more expensive retransmission consent. Watch as they try to say they are one thing to the Copyright Office and not that same thing to the FCC!

50
A new industry of 'post-password' products is making inroads to lock out cybercriminals

TEL AVIV—As new advances in password security struggle to keep pace with cybercriminals trying to crack them, a new industry of "post-password" products is making inroads.

51 Cydia: Vestigo is ultimate Wi-Fi manager tweak for iPhone
52 Israel’s Much-Hyped “Iron Dome” Technology Might Be Achieving Less Than It Seems | MIT Technology Review
53 YouTube Opens Vault of 13,000 Free Live Videos
54 The Truth About Startups and Tech Conferences
55 The Next New Miracle Superfood: Insects, Scientists Say
56 Android Circuit: Samsung Slows Down, Xiaomi Speeds Up, ART Is Faster, And Apps Arrive For Your Smartwatch
57 'Better Call Saul': Vince Gilligan Spills Details
58 The Wonder (And Woes) Of Encrypted Cloud Storage
59 Japan Getting Exclusive, Official, Bizarre 'Frozen' Edition PS4 From Sony
60 UK government denies receiving .io domain profits
61 A Café Designed for Silicon Valley’s Elite Futurists | Design | WIRED
62 How Music Affects Your Productivity
63 Samsung keeps its distance from the Android pack with Galaxy Apps store
64 Apps will drive public cloud spending to double-digit growth
65 Meta-Circular Adventures in Functional Abstraction - Challenging Clojure in Common Lisp
66 Adobe Loosens Subscription Policy for Lightroom App
67 Spin Saveur's Slot Machine To Create The Perfect Picnic
68 Apple launches new Swift blog, offers Xcode 6 beta for free
69 Cynk Makes the Case for Buying Friends, Naked Short Selling
70 LastPass Finds Security Holes In Its Online Password Manager, Doesn’t Think Anyone Exploited Them | TechCrunch
71 Microsoft acquires disaster recovery solutions firm InMage to strengthen Azure | ZDNet
72 Cynk Technology's valuation defied gravity without revenue, rousing the SEC $CYNK
73 Murders, Tsunamis, Bus Singing: What's Ruining Our Cities This Week
74 How to disable 'Frequent Locations' tracking on iPhone
75 Put your hands together for Skullgirls Encore on PS4, Vita
76 Sapphire phone displays are tough, but the realities are even tougher
77 Xfennec/cv
78 The Android Wear apps you should download right now - CNET
79 What to expect at Engadget Live Seattle (now free!)
80 UK government denies receiving .io domain profits
81 Will an Android-powered Nokia Lumia line kill off Windows Phone?
82 Here’s why the labels really want a stake in SoundCloud
83 What you need to know about Kickstarter, Indiegogo and the concept of crowdfunding
84 Cycling The Eurotunnel: Jaguar Sends Tour De France Winner Chris Froome Under The Sea
85 Historic Wrigley Field Wins Approval For A $575 Million Renovation
86 Final Fantasy Explorers sets off in Japan this winter
87 Android bug lets apps make rogue phone calls
88 Now Chinese state TV says iPhones are a threat to national security
89 Stopping The Spread Of Gaming's Most Offensive Mechanic, The Time Gate
90 More evidence that the big phone is the new small tablet
91 Watch racing sim graphics evolve before your eyes in this Forza Motorsport mashup - CNET
92 Moscow Developers Ponder Another Samsung OS Delay - Digits - WSJ
93 Bankers beware: Technology is going to get you (and none of us will care)
94 How Engineers Will Make the Costa Concordia Float Once Again | Autopia | WIRED
95 iPhone's 'Frequent Locations' feature called a 'national security concern' in China