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Harry Shearer Recreates Nixon's Resignation Speech for 40th Anniversary

Friday marks the 40th anniversary of President Richard Nixon's resignation speech, and he was in better spirits than you might think.

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1
The Best Languages For Getting Into Functional Programming

When you settle down to writing code, you’ll find there are a lot of compile errors, and they’re all type errors. This is frustrating too, at first, until you have the “Haskell Experience”: that once your program compiles, it works. Just … works. Sure, you might have reversed the operands to division somewhere, but those are the sorts of bugs that are left; no more bugs of the form, “Oh, you have to sandwich calls to snark.foo() between calls to blark.openFooWindow() and blark.closeFooWindow(), but they only nest one deep, and we’ve already opened the window sometimes here, so…”. It challenges my preconceptions about where bugs come from, and how much automated tools can help; for instance, SQL injection attacks are compile errors in reasonable Haskell programs, because user-input strings are of a different type than SQL queries.

2
Leaks, lies and the bottom line

The answer's likely, "No." Most companies do things like watermarking confidential firmware to track leaked screenshots, mandating non-disclosure agreements to be signed by partners and putting phones in boxy disguises when the team needs to test the network in the real world. But those actions only go so far to prevent leaks. After all, Blass retired @evleaks last week for personal reasons, but others will step up to take his place; the community of leaksters is extremely competitive. "It's like putting a finger in one hole in the dike," LG's Hong said. "More [leaks] will appear." One industry insider, who asked to remain anonymous, said their company cannot make contingency plans based on the likelihood that leaks will occur; they simply have to "roll with the punches."

3
Sproutling's new wearable tracks your infant's sleep patterns

On top of that, the system can learn a baby's habits over time and predict things like when he's ready to wake up or if the room's too warm to sleep. Sproutling said it worked with parents, engineers and pediatric specialists to develop those features while keeping the app user-friendly. It's also built from hypoallergenic silicone, and can be tossed in a washing machine thanks to the removable sensor. Though we've seen other baby wearables like the Mimo Baby , the Sproutling's setup looks simpler and possibly more comfortable.

4
Anonymous Emailing Service Leak Shuts Down | TechCrunch

In what may be a new record (?), recently launched anonymous emailing service Leak has already crashed and burned. Or, at least, the service has been temporarily suspended while its creators figure out how to port it over infrastructure better designed for the purpose at hand.

5
Powered by the sun, GeckoEye security cam can be placed anywhere in your home or car

As for the camera unit itself, The GeckoEye Cam is made out of either polycarbonate or aluminum, depending on the model you choose. Interestingly, there are two wide-angle HD cameras, one on each side. So, for example, it can record activity inside and outside a room, when stuck on a window, or record the road and activity inside a car while driving. Besides motion detection, the camera has GPS for geotagging purposes (you can pinpoint the exact location of a car accident, for example, should you unfortunately find yourself in one) and a microphone to capture audio. The solar-charged battery takes three hours to fill up. The camera has motion detection and can send you alerts via e-mail or text.

6
Designer Rebrands Samsung's Logo To Make It As Iconic As Apple's

I think the error is in thinking that a brand must have an Apple-like mark as a logo. Part of the psychology in Apple choosing a logo like this is that they've always made a conscious decision to stand out. They want people to notice when an Apple product is present in the environment. What if their goal was simply to be a competent device maker? What if they weren't interested in celebrity or uncommon artistry? Then what? This boxey, uncolored mark certainly doesn't speak to me. I had a logo developed for me on Fiverr not long ago, and it would easily exceed this work from the standpoint of being something enjoyable and colorful to see. It's not based around a letter either. There's no inherent need for a Samsung logo to be based around a letter. It's more important that it convey something of use to the company. Their current logo or lack thereof conveys that the company is more concerned with keeping a humble appearance. Besting Apple is evidence of the success of the strategy.

7 FOSS Patents: U.S. patent office rejects Apple's autocomplete patent claim Samsung was found to infringe

Judge Koh had ruled on summary judgment (i.e., ahead of the spring trial) that Samsung infringed it -- but infringement of an invalid patent doesn't matter, and only because the jury was grossly misled about the validity of issued patents in general and Apple's patents-in-suit in particular doesn't mean that Judge Koh couldn't still agree with Samsung's post-trial motion and hold claim 18 of the '172 patent invalid. The legal standard is stricter in the infringement case (especially now at the JMOL stage) than in reexamination, where clear and convincing evidence is sufficient to reject a patent claim, but it looks awkward that Judge Koh held Samsung to infringe a patent claim that the USPTO probably wouldn't have granted if it had been aware of all of the relevant prior art. In a new filing, Samsung just drew Judge Koh's attention to this decision and stressed the fact that "the USPTO concluded that the prior art identified in the Office Action is the same or in the same family as the prior art asserted by Samsung in this case."

8
'Teenage Mutant Ninja Turtles' review: don't think

The TMNT lore has changed very little over the years. Four turtles come in contact with a man-made mutagen and grow up in the New York City sewer system obsessed with pizza (specifically for this film, it’s Pizza Hut — why hello there, rampant product placement) and pop culture. The turtles learn ninjutsu from their adoptive father Splinter, a mutated rat, and fight crime. The Bad Guy Organization du jour is the Foot Clan, led by a man known as The Shredder who really likes the idea of eating turtle soup. The comic was created by Kevin Eastman and Peter Laird 30 years ago, and intended to be a parody of comics at the time.

9
Iselle Downgraded to Tropical Storm Before Hawaii Landfall

Tropical Storm Iselle has made landfall on the Big Island of Hawaii at 2:30 a.m. local time, about five miles east of Pahala. Although the storm's winds had weakened below hurricane strength, Iselle still poses a threat to Hawaii's Big Island for several reasons.

10
Google Tests Way to Track Consumers From Mobile Browsers to the Apps They Use

Almost a year ago Google made headlines when word leaked that the company was prepping a replacement for the cookie , the primary technology used to track web users from site to site and aim certain ads at them. This new mobile ad-targeting method is not that replacement. Instead Google is taking the cookie dropped in a mobile web browser and connecting it with the mobile app equivalent of a cookie. Once those are connected, Google will be able to show the same ads to consumers whether they're using a mobile browser or an app, or recognize consumers who saw one ad in an app and show them a follow-up ad on a mobile site.

11
Hacker swipes $83,000 from Bitcoin mining pools - CNET

Bitcoin exchanges and trading posts have been hacking targets over the past year, but now one hacker has taken on ISPs to loot cryptocurrency from mining pools.

12
FCC is requiring text-to-911 on all carriers, though most 911 centers can’t receive them

By the end of the year, carriers will be required to route all of your emergency texts to 911. The problem is most emergency services agencies aren’t yet equipped to receive them.

13
Google settles U.S. shareholder lawsuit over online drug ads

SAN FRANCISCO (Reuters) - Google Inc has agreed to create a $250 million internal program to disrupt rogue online pharmacies as part of a deal to end shareholder litigation over accusations the search company improperly allowed ads from non-U.S. drug sellers.

14
Turkey's Controversial Prime Minister Leads High-Stakes Presidential Election

Erdogan has emphasized grander goals of transforming Turkey into one of the “world's leading countries” by 2023—the country's centennial and what would be the end of Erdogan's second and final term as president. This vision is one he has been pursuing for years, marking each new infrastructure project—from a new high-speed train to plans for a third Istanbul airport—as one more step toward that goal.

15
Russian Hackers Probably Have Your Passwords. Now What? | TechCrunch

LastPass : A spokesman for the company told me today that if you are using the same password for multiple accounts saved to your LastPass, you should change your password. You can check if this is the case by going to Tools > Password > Security Check. If you are using different passwords for each account, LastPass says you need to sit tight for more information. LastPass is currently free for desktop, but with a paid upgrade to Premium, you can access the service across your mobile devices.

16
How Facebook orchestrates its network traffic to save energy

This is where the load balancing controller, dubbed Autoscale, comes into play. Autoscale acts as an intermediary between groupings of Facebook web servers and the company’s in-house load balancers, which distribute the network traffic to the servers. The controller makes sure the load balancers are constantly directing a medium amount of traffic to groups of web servers in order to make sure that the right amount of power is being used. During periods when there’s not that much network traffic, Autoscale distributes the traffic to a smaller amount of servers — keeping them running at medium capacity — and leaves the rest of the servers either inactive or handling batch-processing tasks, both of which don’t consume that much energy.

17
Facebook Unveils Its Load-Balancing System Autoscale

In short, Facebook has switched its load-balancing policy from a modified round-robin algorithm (every server receives roughly the same number of page requests and utilizes roughly the same amount of CPU) to concentrate workload to a server until it has at least a medium-level workload. This is because typical Web server at Facebook consume about 60 watts of power when idle (0 requests-per-second, or RPS), 130 watts when at low-level CPU utilization (small RPS), and 150 watts at medium-level CPU utilization.

18
OS X Yosemite: Take a Tour of Mail’s Best New Features | Gadget Lab | WIRED

You can also use this feature to sign PDFs and documents within Mail, which means (hallelujah!) you don’t need to wrangle a web or third party PDF editor just to scribble your digital signature onto a form. Just click that dropdown arrow and you can create a text box on the document, sign with your finger, or use your Mac’s camera to take a photo of your signature on a piece of paper and insert that into the document. Yosemite is still a beta product, so I did experience some small bugs with Markup (an inability to change text color), but nothing I’d expect to make it into the final product.

19
Google’s Tough European Summer: Android and Online Search Probes

A Google spokesman said “anyone can use Android without Google and anyone can use Google without Android. Since Android’s introduction, greater competition in the smartphone market has given consumers more and better choices. Both the U.S. [Federal Trade Commission] and Korean Fair Trade Commission have examined Google’s agreements around Android in depth and concluded that there was no cause for legal concerns.”

20
What US state has the fastest Internet speed? Virginia - CNET

Akamai's report also looks at Internet speeds around the world. The country with the fastest service is South Korea with an average of 23.6 Mbps. In second place, and far behind South Korea, is Japan with an average of 14.6 Mbps. How does the US rank overall worldwide? It's No. 10 with an average of 10.5 Mbps.

21
Flipboard is about to get some competition on its home turf from Japan-based SmartNews

A Japanese news-recommendation app called SmartNews that mines Twitter for topical content has raised $36 million and says it plans to use those funds to expand into North America and take on Flipboard

22
What You Need to Know About America's Airstrikes in Iraq

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.

23
Madden 15's franchise mode instills confidence, wraps up ratings

EA Sports introduced its changes to Connected Franchise mode in Madden NFL 15 this week, which includes the replacement of the the series' hot/cold streak system with "game prep" and "confidence." The team-management mode now has players preparing their teams with individual position drills and activities to boost experience points and influence a dynamic confidence rating. The confidence rating fluctuates throughout the season with the highs and lows of athletes' performances. It also changes with trades, team wins and losses, and even more with blowout victories and defeats, impacting other key ratings along with it. Additionally, Madden 15 's Connected Franchise mode will include a tweaked free agency system in which available athletes will take factors like a team's needs, scheme and coaching ability into account when deciding where to take their career. It will also include entirely random draft classes for a change, with randomized names, ratings and traits for all incoming rookies. That marks a departure from previous franchise draft classes that had guaranteed-to-appear stars, such as Madden 11 's Aspha Savage and K.

24
FCC Chairman Dismisses Verizon’s Defense Of Throttling High-Bandwidth Customers | TechCrunch

Verizon announced in late July that it would start throttling the 4G data speeds of customers on unlimited data plans who are among the top 5 percent of their users when it comes to consumption of mobile data, and were “connected to cell sites experiencing heavy demand.”

25
New iPhone part leak: Sorry, the Apple cutout on the back isn't going to light up

There’s also a new image showing a external camera ring, which appears to protrude out of the back of the device. If the photo is accurate, that means the newest iPhone could have a longer focal length than the 4.12mm currently found in the iPhone 5S, which in conjunction with its larger sensor meant the device had a wider angle lens than previous iPhones. A longer focal length could mean the newest iPhone has a camera lens closer to being equivalent to 35mm (on a 35mm camera.)

26
Alienware 13 (2014) Preview - CNET

Dan Ackerman/CNET Alienware currently makes a 14-inch model (as do several other gaming PC companies), and has previously made an 11-inch gaming laptop, but this 13-inch version is a new venture. We had a chance to get hands-on with a prototype unit in New York, and the system takes many of its industrial design hints from other current Alienware systems, including the backlit alien head on the back of the lid, and several custom light-up zones, which you can control from Alienware's onboard software.

27
Meta Watch's 'premium' smartwatch is now available for preorder

Smartwatches are everywhere this year, but with few exceptions, the majority of them suffer from a lack of style or design sense. Meta Watch is looking to capitalize on this opportunity with its new Meta M1, a smartwatch that puts premium materials and design on the same pedastal as functionality.

28
70 Years of Smokey: The Story of America's Firefighting Bear

By the time the Forest Service started using Smokey, the campaign stopped featuring Axis leaders like Adolf Hitler and Hideki Tojo, so you won't find any posters of the bear hosing down Nazis throwing matches everywhere. But Smokey was the last major change to a propaganda campaign that would last long after the war it was intended to help win.

29
Google Street View Car In Wrong-Way Crash

AUGUST 7--A Google Street View car that was traveling in the wrong direction on a one-way street crashed into another vehicle last night as it attempted to make a U-turn, Arkansas police report.

30
A man chooses which looks better: BioShock on 360 or iOS

BioShock is coming to your iOS device - well, if "your iOS device" is an iPad Air, iPad Mini 2, iPad 4, iPhone 5S, iPhone 5C, or iPhone 5 - but if you're wondering just how well the city of Rapture translates from the big screen to the small, you might want to check out the above video from AppSpy. Comparing an Xbox 360 version of Irrational's underwater tale of genetic modifications and science gone wrong with footage of the iOS version, AppSpy illustrates the visual differences between the two and notices that, despite the power behind some of Apple's latest devices, the visual downgrade is a noticeable one. Lighting, particle effects and atmospheric effects like fog are the things most obviously missing, but textures appear a bit less crisp on iOS as well. Still, there's time for these things to change, so who knows what the final product will look like. In the end, it'll be your choice which system to go with. [Image: 2K Games]

31
CNN Poll: Trust in government at all-time low

I have some special knowledge of a tiny bit of this situation. Most people now have a big misunderstanding. First, Nixon had no idea what Watergate was about. Even a year later he did not know. The people who broke into the hotel had no idea. They were told that it had to do with national security and all of them believed it. When the police caught them, most were in a secretary's office, not the head office. The taping system in the Whitehouse was much the same as the one LBJ had, which was much better than the one JFK had. It turns out that Deep Throat, was a jealous, angry Number 2 man in the FBI, upset because Nixon did not appoint him as head of the FBI. Both the Senate and the House were controlled by the Democrats, thus Nixon believed there was little chance of exoneration, regardless of facts.

32
Twitter's t.co URL shortener used to spread spam - Telegraph

Using a sample of 1,200 t.co links reported to Cloudmark's Global Threat Network as spam between July 22 and July 29, the company found that only 7 per cent were legitimate uses of a URL shortener.

33
OperationSAFE is on JustCoz!

“Teaching children to be resilient to trauma. More children need help! http://bit.ly/givechild pic.twitter.com/wAOeclt48l”

34
How to turn small talk into smart conversation

Go ahead, be bold. Upend the dinner table conversation! Turn small talk into big ideas at the next summer wedding reception you’re forced to attend! You never know which ideas will be worth spreading next.

35
New Stained Glass Windows Made from Stacked Laser-Cut Paper by Eric Standley

Virginia-based artist Eric Standley ( previously ) brings a whole new meaning to the term “cutting edge” with his methodical stained glass windows created entirely from laser-cut paper. Standley stacks well over 100 sheets for many of his pieces which involve months of planning, drawing, and assembly. The artist says his inspiration comes from the geometry found in Gothic and Islamic architectural ornamentation which he somewhat jokingly calls “folk math.”

36
Want to help someone? Shut up and listen!

When most well-intentioned aid workers hear of a problem they think they can fix, they go to work. This, Ernesto Sirolli suggests, is naïve. In this funny and impassioned talk, he proposes that the first step is to listen to the people you're trying to help, and tap into their own entrepreneurial spirit. His advice on what works will help any entrepreneur.

37
What Happens When A Beijing Man Invites Women Into His Lamborghini?

That scene is part of a video, a social experiment of sorts, that's been making the rounds on China's Internet this summer, and has struck a nerve in the country's ongoing debate over materialism and values.

38
Six surprisingly well-paid jobs

The job: A social engineer is paid by a company to try to trick its employees into divulging confidential information that allows the engineer to access sensitive company data or the company's computer network. "We aren't the bad guys, but we attempt to mimic them in order to help our clients understand how and why such attacks work, and how to prevent them from being successful," says Tom Roberts, a social engineer at Pen Test Partners. "You have to understand the psychology and technical elements involved in phishing, telephone manipulation, letter writing and the design and production of security tokens and devices used in the day-to-day access of modern buildings and workplaces."

39
THE FUTURE OF PAYMENTS: 2014 [SLIDE DECK]

In this presentation, we highlight the most important trends fueling the changes: the rise of  payment apps, mobile registers, e-commerce, and the decline of cash and checks. We also show where the payments industry is headed.  Many of the slides are based on charts exclusive to BI Intelligence. 

40
Pregnancy is a war between mother and child – Suzanne Sadedin – Aeon

I said that the mother struggles to pass hormonal signals into the womb. The thing is, once the embryo implants, it gets full access to her tissues. This asymmetry means two things. Firstly, the mother can no longer control the nutrient supply she offers the foetus – not without reducing the nutrient supply to her own tissues. Is this unfettered access to maternal blood the key to the extraordinary brain development we see in young primates? Fascinatingly, the intensity of the invasion does seem to correlate with brain development. Great apes, the largest-brained primates, seem to experience deeper and more extensive invasion of the maternal arteries than other primates. In humans – the largest-brained ape of all – placental cells invade the maternal bloodstream earlier even than in other great apes, allowing the foetus unprecedented access to oxygen and nutrients during early development. This would be one of evolution’s little ironies: after all, if it wasn't for the cognitive and social capacities granted by our big brains, many more of us would die from the rigours of our brutal reproductive cycle.

41
Ever feel alone in a crowded place? This artist gets you

Adam Magyar  struggles with the speed of time. (Who can blame him?) In response, the Hungarian artist and photographer captures densely populated urban areas at extremely high speeds — then slows each moment down so you can experience every breath and blink. The result: hypnotic videos that reveal the hidden depths of everyday experiences. One conceptual series,  Stainless , turns a mundane subway commute into a meditation on mortality and human perception. In Stainless , Magyar creates both videos and still photographs, the latter using a line-scan camera (the same kind of camera used in a scanner) to turn a speeding train into “a frozen image of impossible clarity and stillness, a reality imperceptible to both passengers speeding into the station and bystanders waiting to board,” writes Joshua Hammer in Matter . “The individuals in his trains ride together yet apart, lost in their own thoughts, often transfixed by their hand-held devices.”

42
Buyers' Guide: @JoannaStern picks the best laptops for every budget

Hi Andrew, thanks for the suggestion.  I have looked at Office 365.  I am not a huge fan of the monthly payment system though.  LibreOffice now offers more/less the same technical functionality as Office.  For any cloud based storage, I usually use Google Drive.  A big exception is if you are a VBA coder.  VBA (say for Excel) only currently works well in a Windows environment.  On my own personal devices, I have a virtual machine set up to work around this issue.  I recommend giving LibreOffice a try too...it is free.  At one time I also had a Microsoft OS phone.  With my own personal experience I found that the Unix/Linux derived systems (e.g. iOS, Android) performed better.  I have also tried Windows 7.  That was an extremely robust OS but I personally prefer the flexibility (and no cost) of say an Ubuntu for non-enterprise computing.  I am not a huge fan of Windows 8.  For my own business I run OpenSUSE.

43
The TheTechNewsBlog Daily

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

44
What College Can’t Do - The New Yorker

In many ways, élite colleges are premodern places. Harvard was founded in 1636—we are as distant, time-wise, from “The Importance of Being Earnest” as they were from Martin Luther’s Ninety-five Theses. Teaching or learning in such a place, you can’t help but notice the sharp line that divides the old world in which universities were created from the world in which they exist today. Many of the buildings on campus are Georgian or churchlike, but, around them, glass-walled laboratories have sprung up. Latin mottoes are inscribed over the doorways, but inside the old classrooms students read Eliot, Woolf, and Sartre. Quaint, outmoded traditions—caps and gowns, school songs—persist, but only ironically: few people now care about tradition for tradition’s sake. The presence of those old buildings can make you unreasonably optimistic; maybe modernity, like modernism, is just a historical period, a style. On the whole, though, the campus itself suggests the opposite: that modernity is an epoch—huge, dramatic, and irresistible—and that it is transforming the university.

45
How giant websites design for you (and a billion others, too)

Facebook’s “like” and “share” buttons are seen 22 billion times a day, making them some of the most-viewed design elements ever created. Margaret Gould Stewart, Facebook’s director of product design, outlines three rules for design at such a massive scale—one so big that the tiniest of tweaks can cause global outrage, but also so large that the subtlest of improvements can positively impact the lives of many.

46
IBM’s Watson Groomed as C-Suite Advisor | MIT Technology Review

Photocopiers, PCs, and video conferencing rooms all rose from being technological novelties to standard tools of corporate life. Researchers at IBM are experimenting with an idea for another: a room where executives can go to talk over business problems with a version of Watson, the computer system that defeated two Jeopardy! champions on TV in 2012.

47
Renaissance Paintings Make for Hilarious (Kiiinda Sacrilegious) GIF Mashups | Design | WIRED

The Renaissance began in Italy in the 1400s. Newly made scientific discoveries meant that painters were depicting the human form with more anatomical accuracy, but their subjects were often intensely religious, Catholic figures. You wouldn’t necessarily call it a fun-loving body of work.

48
5 reasons my phablet is fabulous - CNET

After four months of phableting around, I've come to one important conclusion regarding my relationship with my phone: size really does matter. When I borrow other people's phones, I feel like I'm being a bit hobbled in my efforts to surf, text, or otherwise interact with the world in the big beautiful way the Note lets me. I have seen the future, and the future is phab. Frankly, as the world goes increasingly mobile, I don't understand why people wouldn't want to have the biggest screen possible on which to do e-everything. Why squint?

49
Kim Jong-un Visited a Lube Factory, and Of Course It Became a Meme

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.

50
What It's Like Raising Money As A Woman In Silicon Valley

I call B.S. on the author. Give me a break. Let’s take a look: mention of farmers market to establish social position, check. Mention of how many hours she works, to establish that she is a victim, check. Use the word gender instead of the word sex to establish liberal bona fidas, check. Mention that removing “gender” from communications further conversations, then fails to consider that maybe she mentions “gender” in manners that are annoying and ridiculous. Mentions that female VC grills her, but does not consider that perhaps her own behavior is so annoying and self-centered that maybe she is the cause of her own treatment. Fails to consider that anyone who feels the need to mention “farmers market”, or working long hours, or working in “international development” (whatever that means), is someone who believes in her own glory and as such is a person who is deserved of no true sincere respect. Never once does the author blame other women for choosing to use Pinterest or go shopping or text or go on Facebook instead of focusing solely on business and work. Never does she blame women for not creating vast networks of interconnected institutions to channel capital to emerging businesses.

51 What It's Like Raising Money As A Woman In Silicon Valley
52 The Rise of Polish Startups
53 'Twitch-speak': A Guide to the Secret Emoji Language of Gamers
54 Computational Linguistics of Twitter Reveals the Existence of Global Superdialects | MIT Technology Review
55 Bikanta’s Tiny Diamonds Find Cancer Before It Spreads | TechCrunch
56 Why The Gmail Scan That Led To A Man’s Arrest For Child Porn Was Not A Privacy Violation | TechCrunch
57 57 Ways to Spread Kindness and Brighten a Day
58 Report: Facebook Wants to Bring Oculus Rift to Hollywood
59 EmDrive Is an Engine That Breaks the Laws of Physics and Could Take Us to Mars
60 What I Learned About Health Care When My Cat Died
61 Man uses his cat to map which neighbors have Wi-Fi networks he can easily hack
62 Hired Now Helps Tech Companies Find Executives | TechCrunch
63 21 Cats Proving Curiosity Is a Trap
64 China Will Install More Solar This Year Than The U.S. Ever Has
65 http://www.gonimb.us/
66 PLDT Invests $445M In Rocket Internet To Develop Online Payment Services For Emerging Markets | TechCrunch
67 Flåm Reflections in Norway
68 Animals Don't Understand #FoodPorn [COMIC]
69 Twitch On Defense After Abrupt Changes To Its Content Policies Anger Users | TechCrunch
70 Lonely Supernovae May Have Been Kicked Out Of Their Galaxies
71 TNW Rewind
72 iCracked Goes Global With Its iPhone Trade-In And Repair Services | TechCrunch
73 12 STEM Resources For Young Women - InformationWeek
74 Movo Wave Wants To Make The Activity Tracking Wristband Affordable For All | TechCrunch
75 11 Origins of Common Drinking Phrases
76 http://www.interop.com/newyork/?_mc=sm_tw_le_iny
77 Google’s HTML5 Web Designer Gets Animation Tools, Deeper AdWords And DoubleClick Integrations | TechCrunch
78 Smart Building Technologies Could Expose Companies To A New Breed Of Cyber Attack | TechCrunch
79 Patents that kill
80 Professor: Women's Studies Programs Are Failing Women
81 Some idiot’s been using my e-mail address for years
82 Using Big Data To Understand Migrations
83 We want photos of you from back in the day with old tech and gadgets!
84 The Best iPhone 5s & iPhone 5 Cases
85 SexFit is a pedometer for your penis
86 The GOP Is Using Support For Uber As A Fundraising Pitch | TechCrunch
87 Clear Ear’s Products Are Safe Alternatives To Cotton Swabs | TechCrunch
88 25 Dogs That Are Totally Stoned Out of Their Minds Right Now
89 8 Tips and Tricks for LinkedIn Power Users
90 Brazil’s Movile Raises $55 Million To Bring Universal Delivery Services To Latin America | TechCrunch
91 Sacked BBC technology chief wins unfair dismissal case
92 How Niche Cloud Providers Compete With AWS, Google And Microsoft
93 10 of the Best Social Media SlideShares from 2014
94 FirstBuild LineCook Oven Preview - CNET
95 What are you waiting for? Apply for the Garage@Connect connected device program
96 Support for old versions of Internet Explorer to be dropped—in 2016
97 Sandstorm Wants Web Users To Gain More Control Over The Apps They Use | TechCrunch