Top Videos
I like the iPhone 6 so much that I may not buy a new Android: Review

Every year, I generally buy a new iPhone and the best Android handset that meets my needs. Now that Apple has a larger phone and a more open approach with iOS 8, this year may be an exception.

Purposely Bending an iPhone Doesn't Mean Bendgate Is Real, It Means You're an Assh*le

Videos of people bending iPhones in Apple Stores are the equivalent of going to Kate Spade and intentionally trying to rip the seams on a dress, just to prove that the stitching...

Kids Fail Miserably at Appreciating Skip-It

Kids today don't necessarily hate Skip-It. But they certainly have a few questions.

Adorable Pup Desperately Needs a Doggy Door

A cute dog is having a hard time grasping the concept of a door.

Aretha Franklin's Cover of 'Rolling in the Deep' Is Almost Better Than Adele's Original

All 72-year-old Aretha Franklin is asking for is a little respect for her impressive cover of Adele's thumping breakup hit.

N64 Promo Video Brings Back All the Embarrassment of '90s Gaming

The Nintendo 64 was released 18 years ago today in America. Check out how dated the graphics look in this ancient advertisement.

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Top News
1
Why it’s critical to find early customers outside of Silicon Valley

But the truth is, predictive analytics has been in use outside of the Valley for at least five years. Some of the earliest adopters of our predictive applications for marketing and sales were actually companies like Dell, PC Connection, SunTrust Bank, and Staples. They have a similar set of challenges to emerging tech companies — it’s about growth, whether capitalizing on market opportunity or needing to find new growth. What’s different is that they keep a much closer eye on justifying returns on investment and are much less likely to dabble with a technology just because it is cool. And they have a high level of complexity, not to mention massive amounts of data.

2
AT&T offers double data for family plans, but read the fine print carefully

Any family thinking about jumping ship to another carrier has a few choices among the major carriers. If we assume we're shopping for a family of two with smartphones on the early upgrade track, on Sprint we'd be looking at paying $130 for 20GB of data and unlimited talk and text. If you sign up by September 30 (Tuesday), Sprint will add an extra 2GB per line bringing our hypothetical couple up to 24GB per month of shared data.

3
Peter Thiel Talks to Digits, Part 2: The World Hates Tech

“The easiest way to see this is you just look at all the movies Hollywood makes,” he said. “They all show technology that doesn’t work; that kills people; that’s destroying the world, and you can choose between ‘Avatar,’ or ‘The Matrix,’ or ‘Terminator’ films.” (Mr. Thiel has previously lashed out at Hollywood, including criticizing how Silicon Valley was portrayed in the movie, “The Social Network”–which documents Facebook’s creation and Mr. Thiel’s part in it.)

4
GoPro’s New Entry-Level Hero Could Be The Category King | TechCrunch

GoPro has a new lineup of Hero cameras , including the next-gen Hero4 with fancy 4K video features and touchscreen back displays, but the introduction of a new entry-level Hero today could be what brings the action camera category to the next level. The Hero is similar to the “White” tier of devices GoPro has sold until now, but it’s especially cut-rate at just $130, and packs features the competition just can’t match, like integration into a waterproof housing and automatic low-light shooting mode optimizations.

5
As Protests Rage, These Dizzying Photos Show Life In One Of The World's Densest Cities

The series began after several trips to the city. "I started exploring alleyways and places like the infamous Chungking Mansions for a look at the grittier side of the city and its structures," Stewart says. "On a photowalk with a friend one day I was taken to one of the big public housing estates in Kowloon. … From there on, the fascination formed with photographing these structures."

6
Microsoft reveals 'Windows TH' naming on new Technical Preview site

Microsoft is expected to  name its upcoming Windows release next week , but the company has accidentally listed a "Windows TH" site a little early today. Windows TH presumably stands for Windows Threshold, the codename of what many expect will become Windows 9. On a  "Windows Technical Preview for Enterprise" site , Microsoft lists the Windows TH name, alongside details on "the next version of the Windows client operating system." While Microsoft will detail Windows Threshold on Tuesday at an event in San Francisco, the company isn't expected to release a preview of the operating system until early October. The Windows TH name is likely a placeholder, or it may indicate the company isn't ready to fully name its next version of Windows.

7
365Scores, An App To Keep Sports Fans In The Loop, Bags $5.5M In Fresh Funding | TechCrunch

Israeli startup 365Scores , which offers a fully localised mobile app to keep sports fans in the loop, has scored a funding round of its own. It’s raised $5.5 million from Russia’s LETA Capital, Israel’s Cedar Fund, Alexander Ayvazov’s Titanium Investments, and a number of unnamed private investors — adding to the previous $1.2 million Series A round raised in January last year.

8
5 Questions About Facebook’s New Ad-Targeting Program

Facebook Monday unveiled a revamped version of Atlas, the ad platform it acquired from Microsoft last year. The new Atlas will incorporate data from Facebook users to place ads. What does that mean?

9
This Is TechCrunch Radio On Sirius XM 102 Indie | TechCrunch

Last week, we discussed our first weeks with the new iPhone 6 and iPhone 6 Plus. While I’m more partial to the iPhone 6 (or even the 5s, in terms of size), John is truly excited about the new screen real estate on the iPhone 6 Plus, entirely comfortable with the much larger, thinner smartphone.

10
I snuggled with a stranger using new app Cuddlr, and my fellow cuddlee had a gun

There’s nothing you want to hear more when meeting a stranger you’re going to cuddle with than that they have a gun. I had never actually seen one in person, aside from on a cop’s holster, so she led me into the bedroom and took it out from its hiding place, discharging the holster before teaching me how to aim. As I held its weight in my hand, I thought – I am the world’s biggest idiot for walking into a stranger’s home. Sure, I had set up a safety system with my colleague to call the cops if she hadn’t heard from me, but a lot could happen before that.

11
Ello Users Experience Further Downtime After DDoS Attack | TechCrunch

The suddenly hip social networking site Ello experienced its first major outage today, suffering a Distributed Denial of Service attack that brought it down for approximately 45 minutes. The company says that it was able to fix the issue by blocking the IP addresses responsible for the attack.

12
Does it matter that some New York Times editors and writers don't tweet? Yes and no

One thing I haven’t seen mentioned regarding this discussion: Dormant social media accounts are just unsightly. Dormant social media accounts suggest you are old and crusty and/or suggest that you created the profile out of peer pressure. A dormant Twitter account goes far to highlight the obligation many people/organizations feel to be on EVERY social media outlet. If you’re not using it, get rid of it. Practice some digital dustbusting. For a media outlet — online or otherwise — the devil is in the details. That’s great if your home page looks great, but if the consistency, usefulness and quality degrades as I get into deeper pages of your website/online presence, part of me will be turned off.

13
Tango Music Pix Returns For Its Official Launch | TechCrunch

What makes Music Pix an interesting compliment to Tango’s main app is that it doesn’t require you to log in with a Tango account. It’s very much so the opposite of Facebook’s strategy with Facebook Messenger — instead of forcing you to use it by removing its music-sharing features in the main app, Tango is simply offering something that people can try without feeling like they’re committing to anything.

14
Oracle launches upgraded cloud platform with its database and Java available as a service

While Oracle has a cloud platform that it’s been trying to spread to the masses for a few years, the biggest deal regarding the new cloud upgrade is the ability to run Oracle’s database in the cloud or on-premise in their own environment, said Ellison. Furthermore, users can now move any application, regardless of what language it is based on, to Oracle’s upgraded cloud. The company needed to develop its own IaaS in order to accommodate users whose applications may not be based in Java, the standard language for many Oracle users, he said.

15
The Newest GoPro Models Are More Approachable Than Ever | TechCrunch

From a usability standpoint, GoPro has made efforts to make the devices themselves easier to use, re-organizing settings to put things like resolution and framerate front and center. With that said, some of the defaults just didn’t work that well in my use: for instance, taking 30 burst photos in one second just doesn’t make much sense for capturing most moments without significant blur. GoPro product team members gave me better settings to use, but it seemed odd that their recommendations aren’t the company’s go-to settings.

16
A Wearable Drone That Launches Off Your Wrist To Take Your Selfie | TechCrunch

“Oh man, this would make a great picture. I wish there was someone else here to take our picture for us so we didn’t have to take a selfie!”

17
Uber tries to get German cab drivers on board with UberTaxi launch

Isn’t it ironic that Uber hasn’t offered UberTaxi service in ANY of the 100+ new US markets it’s entered since the launch of it’s UberX service. And in the 5 US markets (Chicago, Boston, SF, DC and NYC) UberTaxi was used a gateway to gain entry into the markets, and was quickly relegated to third class status. Then after launching UberX in these 5 markets, it used it’s customers list to promote UberX by offering credits, free rides etc that can’t be used for UberX.

18
Ken Shirriff's blog: Mining Bitcoin with pencil and paper: 0.67 hashes per day

I decided to see how practical it would be to mine Bitcoin with pencil and paper. It turns out that the SHA-256 algorithm used for mining is pretty simple and can in fact be done by hand. Not surprisingly, the process is extremely slow compared to hardware mining and is entirely impractical. But performing the algorithm manually is a good way to understand exactly how it works. A pencil-and-paper round of SHA-256 The mining process Bitcoin mining is a key part of the security of the Bitcoin system. The idea is that Bitcoin miners group a bunch of Bitcoin transactions into a block, then repeatedly perform a cryptographic operation called hashing zillions of times until someone finds a special extremely rare hash value. At this point, the block has been mined and becomes part of the Bitcoin block chain. The hashing task itself doesn't accomplish anything useful in itself, but because finding a successful block is so difficult, it ensures that no individual has the resources to take over the Bitcoin system. For more details on mining, see my Bitcoin mining article . A cryptographic hash function takes a block of input data and creates a smaller, unpredictable output.

19
Hey Amazon Web Services: Time to open up

So when Jeff Barr opens that Amazon Web Services blog entry with "Today I’ve received a few questions about a maintenance update," it raises some red flags. No, Amazon isn't beholden to anybody to reveal more about AWS. And in total fairness, Amazon Web Services has really picked up its game with talking to the developers who make up its core audience with more local events and its Re:Invent conference. But some days, it seems like all we hear about Amazon Web Services are price cuts, outages, and bizarre server reboots. It doesn't always inspire a huge degree of trust. So maybe -- just maybe -- opening up a little bit wouldn't be the worst thing.

20
Apple Updates OS X to Protect Against Shellshock

If you use your Mac for a web server — even as a localhost — we'd recommend installing this update. Please note that at this time, Apple hasn't released an update for the OS X Yosemite beta. We imagine that the update will probably be rolled into the next Yosemite beta version, which is expected for release on Tuesday.

21
Garmin Vivosmart Review: Part Activity Tracker, Part Smartwatch, All Awesome | TechCrunch

Meet the Garmin Vivosmart . It’s a no-nonsense combination of an activity tracker and smartwatch. And that’s why I love the Vivosmart. It’s not flashy, but rather mundane. Utilitarian. It’s purpose-built and rugged but supremely enjoyable. The Garmin Vivosmart is the best fitness-focused activity tracker yet.

22
You Should Run Your Startup Like a Cult. Here's How | WIRED

No company has a culture; every company is a culture. A startup is a team of people on a mission, and a good culture is just what that looks like on the inside. The first team that I built has become known in Silicon Valley as the “PayPal Mafia” because so many of my former colleagues, including Elon Musk, Reid Hoffman, and David Sacks, have gone on to help each other start and invest in successful tech companies.

23
Apple Rejects Launcher, The App That Lets You Launch Other Apps From iOS 8 Notification Center | TechCrunch

Apple doesn’t care for apps that let you launch other apps directly from the Notification Center, and has pulled one of the first apps to take advantage of this new functionality now available in iOS 8 from the iTunes App Store. We took a look at Launcher , the app in question, last week, and found it to be a convenient and clever way to access your favorite apps or common actions (like texting a friend, placing a call, etc.) without having to swipe through your homescreens or tap multiple times.

24
It's official: Microsoft finally launches Xbox One in China

The launch with Chinese partner BesTV was supposed to happen last week, but Microsoft delayed the official sales until today. The delay was no surprise, given how many things can go wrong with a console launch. Microsoft said it has launched the Xbox One, which debuted in the U.S. in the fall of last year, is now on sale in 4,000 retail locations across 37 cities in China.

25
UK orders 'sharing economy' review - but workers need not apply

A number of companies have sprung up - mainly in Silicon Valley near San Francisco, California - to act as middlemen between those with such “surpluses” and would-be users. Airbnb connects people who want to rent out rooms or houses with those who want to rent them; TaskRabbit lets people outsource small jobs and tasks to others nearby through an auction system; Uber connects people with cars to people who want a car ride. The companies take a proportion of the value of each transaction in return for trying to guarantee certain quality levels of both providers and clients.

26
Users report vastly improved Moto 360 battery life after latest update

Did the battery life of the Moto 360 scare you off from purchasing? If so, you may want to hear what users are reporting after the latest software update: Vastly more run time on a single charge.

27
Google Now Adds Flight Price Tracking for Google Flight Users

Google has started rolling out a handy new card that tracks price drops in flights, presumably for flights that were considered but not booked. The card keeps it simple, showing the flight number, the new price and how much it's dropped, and itinerary. Then if you want to see more about the flight, you can click to be directed to Google Flights.

28
Mobile messaging app FireChat flares up in Hong Kong amid Occupy Central protests

Surprisingly, as activists prepared to gather, a mobile app that that first caught the attention of the media last spring resurfaced among participants. FireChat, available for iOS and Android, is a mass chatroom app that lets communicate with one another over wi-fi and cellular networks, along with Bluetooth and Apple’s Multipeer Connectivity Framework. The latter two features means that users can, in theory, chat “off-the-grid.”

29
Lenovo says $2.1 billion IBM x86 server deal to close on Wednesday

In an interview, Lenovo Chief Executive Yang Yuanqing said the IBM deal opened a new "growth engine" for his company. He said he expected the x86 unit to bring in $5 billion in its first year and deliver margins higher than the 4 percent of Lenovo's PC business.

30
Oracle co-CEO Mark Hurd: Our IP will help us win in the cloud

Hurd: I think it’s about the [intellectual property]. We bring to market what [Oracle customers] actually use in production [on-premises]. I think it’s difficult for a customer to say, I’m going to build something in the cloud and then convert that to another set of technologies. There are no conversions to do after you’ve built it. For PaaS, the real attractive part of the market is in [development and testing].

31
Update OS X Now to Fix the Shellshock Vulnerability

Good news, Mac users. Apple just released an update for OS X that fixes a security flaw in the Bash UNIX shell. This is the part of the software that's vulnerable to the Shellshock bug uncovered last week . And although the vulnerability only affects a small number of Mac users, a fix is certainly welcome.

32
Solve Your BendGate Woes With This 3D Printed iPhone Case | TechCrunch

Did your surprisingly tight pants bend your iPhone 6 Plus? Did your bony butt ruin your iPhone 6? Did you place your iPhone into a vice and bend it with pliers? 3D printing can help!

33
Does it matter that some New York Times editors and writers don't tweet? Yes and no

One thing I haven’t seen mentioned regarding this discussion: Dormant social media accounts are just unsightly. Dormant social media accounts suggest you are old and crusty and/or suggest that you created the profile out of peer pressure. A dormant Twitter account goes far to highlight the obligation many people/organizations feel to be on EVERY social media outlet. If you’re not using it, get rid of it. Practice some digital dustbusting. For a media outlet — online or otherwise — the devil is in the details. That’s great if your home page looks great, but if the consistency, usefulness and quality degrades as I get into deeper pages of your website/online presence, part of me will be turned off.

34
FireChat gets embraced by Hong Kong protesters, plans for verified usernames and encryption

For San Francisco-based Open Garden, a company that was originally known for its innovative mesh networking technology for sharing your internet connection, the success of FireChat was particularly surprising. It took the company a year and a half to reach 1.5 million downloads of its mesh networking software for computers — but it took FireChat only 10 days to reach that same figure.

35
The End Of Passwords? This Bracelet Unlocks Computers And Doors With Your Heartbeat

But the Nymi is only a small glimpse into the future of wearable identification. “We are now beginning to see technology that allows people to present themselves to spaces and in response, spaces know what to do with this knowledge,” says Odess. This means that, while opening doors and unlocking passwords are a starting point, the next step would be to offer the consumer personalized information, such as the specific seat they are assigned to at a baseball game or that a concession stand several feet away that might trigger a peanut allergy.

36
Hewlett-Packard reveals HP Stream series of skinny laptops and tablets

Meanwhile, the tablets include the HP Stream 7 (with a 7-inch screen) and the HP Stream 8 (with an 8-inch screen).  They include a year of Office 365 usage and 60 minutes of Skype. The 8-inch tablet also has an option for 200 megabytes of 4G data. All of the devices run Windows 8.1. You can personalize the tablets with the Start screen, live tiles, and a dynamic lock screen. Each device comes with HP’s apps for connectivity, music, and photos.

37
FireChat Messaging App Gains Users During Hong Kong Protests

A new mobile messaging app that enables users to communicate in the absence of cellular or Internet connections is seeing a surge in downloads among Hong Kong’s pro-democracy protesters.

38
LG mocks Apple's bent iPhone (but uses an iPhone to send its tweet) - CNET

LG's French arm offers Twittered amusement at Apple's "Bendgate," because its own GFlex phone is ready-bent. But TweetDeck says the tweet was sent from an iPhone.

39
Here are five things we expect to see in Windows 9

Sounds like a new version of Windows Update to us. Having to order boxed copies of Windows, or install via an ISO that you need to burn to a flash drive or disc, is old hat at this point. With Windows 8, Microsoft made it harder to use Windows. In Windows 9, Microsoft should be going in the other direction. The addition of a new Start menu would be a step in the right direction, but enabling OS upgrades via Windows Update would simplify the experience even further.

40
Those Coke cans with names on them increased sales for the first time in a decade

It turns out all it takes to reverse a decade-long sales decline is to slap names onto soda bottles. Coca-Cola's "Share a Coke" campaign, which saw names like Chris, Alex, and Jess, as well as monikers like "BFF" and "Wingman" emblazoned on bottles and cans, is credited for increasing the company's US soft drink sales by 0.4 percent year-over-year, according to data  reported in The Wall Street Journal . The increase came after 11 straight years of dropping sales.

41
Home | TWiT.TV

TWiT® and the TWiT Logo are registered trademarks of Leo Laporte.

42
35 Innovators Under 35 | 2014 | MIT Technology Review

Everyone on the list was nominated either by the public or by MIT Technology Review ’s editors. Some got our attention when they were picked by our international publishing partners as Innovators Under 35 for their regions. After our editors pared the roughly 500 nominees to 80 finalists, outside judges rated the originality and impact, or potential impact, of their work; those scores guided the editors as they crafted the list.

43
Exercise Is ADHD Medication

This morning the medical journal Pediatrics published research that found kids who took part in a regular physical activity program showed important enhancement of cognitive performance and brain function. The findings, according to University of Illinois professor Charles Hillman and colleagues, "demonstrate a causal effect of a physical program on executive control, and provide support for physical activity for improving childhood cognition and brain health." If it seems odd that this is something that still needs support, that's because it is odd, yes. Physical activity is clearly a high, high-yield investment for all kids, but especially those attentive or hyperactive. This brand of research is still published and written about as though it were a novel finding, in part because exercise programs for kids remain underfunded and underprioritized in many school curricula, even though exercise is clearly integral to maximizing the utility of time spent in class.

44
Samsung Galaxy Alpha review

A return to the blue-green horrors of Pentile displays The contraction to a 4.7-inch screen size is a total boon for the Galaxy Alpha's usability, but its display isn't all good news. I'm not worried about the 720p resolution, which is perfectly adequate at this size. The viewing angles are also not a problem, as you'd expect from an AMOLED display, plus the Galaxy Alpha is among the most readable phones I've used outdoors. It outdoes both the Sony Xperia Z3 and Z3 Compact in those performance measurements, but it collapses when it comes to color accuracy. That old familiar blue-green tinge that was the bane of earlier AMOLED displays has returned, and even though the Alpha's screen uses the same Diamond Pentile subpixel arrangement as on its more senior Galaxy Note and Galaxy S brethren, it's noticeably worse. The background of the Twitter Android app is supposed to be white instead of baby blue, right? Sony's latest phones not only get the white balance right, they also give you the option to customize that setting to your needs. Samsung offers a variety of screen color modes, but none of them neutralize the bluish shift in tone.

45
Ask an expert News, Videos, Reviews and Gossip - Lifehacker

The topic of introversion and extroversion has been a hotbed of discussion—especially online, where we all present ourselves behind avatars and control how we interact with each other. What do the terms mean, exactly? Do people exist on a spectrum between the two, and can you change? Let's ask a psychologist. » 9/15/14 12:00pm 9/15/14 12:00pm

46
The Next Big Thing In Responsive Design

Thanks for stopping by Fast Company’s Co.Design. Our focus is on highlighting the world’s best examples of design and innovation, working in concert. We started this site with a few simple premises in mind. First, design is a window onto the world at large, and the culture we live in. Designers create objects that meet some unrecognized need. All businesses strive to do the same thing.

47
The Internet Is Broken, and Shellshock Is Just the Start of Our Woes | WIRED

Shellshock is one of the oldest known and unpatched bugs in the history of computing. But its story isn’t that unusual. Earlier this year, researchers discovered another massive internet bug, called Heartbleed, that had also languished in open source software for years. Both bugs are indicative of a problem that could continue to plague the internet unless we revamp the way we write and audit software. Because the net is built on software that gets endlessly used and reused, it’s littered with code that dates back decades, and some of it never gets audited for security bugs.

48
Real space battles would be more 'Asteroids' than 'Star Wars'

For that matter, even close-up combat might not happen. Given the sheer distances and the limits of the speed of light, it might look more like classic naval warfare, which was defined by limited ship-to-ship communication and long-range shots based on estimates. It wouldn't make for riveting entertainment, then, but that's fine -- despite the name, sci-fi is more about telling a good story than maintaining absolute realism.

49
Bug in iOS 8's 'Reset All Settings' Option Also Erases iCloud Drive Documents

Because iOS 8 was so sluggish on my iPad 3 I reset all settings (No data or media will be deleted) and sped it up BUT deleted my iWork data! Then promptly synced and deleted it in iCloud.I have public beta of Yosemite so can't roll back via time machine. I have no pre iOS 8 backups in iTunes or iCloud to revert to (well iCloud device backups don't contain cloud documents and I should have iOS 7 backups in iTunes but can't find any. iCloud has no trash like dropbox. They seem gone forever.

50
The TheTechNewsBlog Daily

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

51 What Happened When A Woman Wore A Fat Suit To Meet Her Tinder Dates
52 10 Krazy One-Liners From Krusty the Clown
53 Suicide, a Crime of Loneliness - The New Yorker
54 Out of thin air: is this the world's newest type of cloud?
55 Windows 9 rumor roundup: Everything we know so far
56 15 Moments From iHeartRadio Festival: Surprise Duets, Selfie Overload
57 Behind the Scenes on the Set of 'NCIS: LA'
58 The Elements of Elegance: What Makes Design 'Sophisticated'?
59 Innovation Uncensored San Francisco 2014
60 Innovation By Design Awards 2014
61 Doorbot Becomes Ring, A Home Security Solution That Also Greets Your Visitors | TechCrunch
62 5 Ways the Ad World Has Changed in the Last 10 Years
63 MIT Wants You To Own Your Own Data, Not Give It Away
64 Hong Kong's 'Umbrella Man' and 9 Other Iconic Protest Images
65 Kahuna Plans To Avoid “Wrist Fatigue” With New Algorithm For Smartwatch App Notifications | TechCrunch
66 iOS App Store’s “Trending Searches” Section Shows Evidence Of Gaming | TechCrunch
67 Get Lost in New York Public Library's Massive Map Collection
68 Tango Music Pix Returns For Its Official Launch | TechCrunch
69 For Those About To Rock The Jamstik, We Salute You | TechCrunch
70 You Are Asking The Wrong Questions About Education Technology
71 HP's $199 Windows laptop arrives alongside a pair of tablets
72 Apple Rejects Launcher, The App That Lets You Launch Other Apps From iOS 8 Notification Center | TechCrunch
73 How The Apple Watch Could Change The World Of Local SEO
74 Ello Is No Facebook Killer
75 Sony Finally Shutting Down PlayStation Home On PS3
76 Don't Tell Designers How to Do Their Own Job
77 The Irish Post Office Has a Plan To Tell One Murphy From Another
78 SAM Is A Wireless Electronics Kit That Wants To Make Coding Connected Objects Super Simple | TechCrunch
79 Windows 9 Rumor Roundup: Everything We Think We Know
80 Will Ferrell, Kevin Hart and Chris Rock Heckle Derek Jeter One Last Time
81 Shyp Launches In New York City, And Miami Is Next | TechCrunch
82 Anthony Bourdain Has Become The Future Of Cable News, And He Couldn't Care Less
83 6 Games That Will Give You a New Perspective
84 THE SOCIAL-COMMERCE REPORT: Social Networks Are Driving More Online Sales And Influencing Offline Purchases
85 The Multimillion Dollar Quest To Brew The Perfect Cup Of Coffee
86 Apple iPhone 6 bending fears 'seem overblown'
87 'The New Yorker' Does Its First GIF Cover
88 Beyond Cheap Labor | MIT Technology Review
89 Paralyzed Rats Take 1,000 Computer-Controlled Steps
90 The Sound So Loud That It Circled the Earth Four Times - Facts So Romantic - Nautilus
91 British Bytes: Tech Startups Share Their Favorite London Eats
92 Home | Newsletters | MIT Technology Review
93 UK Gov’s “Independent” Review Of Sharing Economy To Be Led By Sharing Economy Startup CEO | TechCrunch
94 I’m not crazy (but I did buy a $450 HOTAS Warthog joystick)