With Apple Pay, Forget Cash, Just Pull Out Your Phone | MIT Technology Review

That is indeed an easier process than the other digital wallets, which require unlocking the phone, opening an app, checking into a store, typing in a code, or other steps that can take much longer than swiping a credit card. Apple’s ability to create elegant, user-friendly products helped it popularize and seize commanding positions in music players and smartphones. If Apple Pay works as promised, it could do something similar for payments, making mobile wallets appeal to the masses, starting with its influential army of iPhone users. “Mobile payment is finally hitting that pivotal moment when all the pieces are coming together,” says Matthew de Ganon, senior vice president of product and commerce for Softcard, a rival mobile wallet joint venture of T-Mobile, AT&T, and Verizon.

Top News
2
'I am Liberian, Not a Virus': Video Fights Stigma Against People From Countries Battling Ebola

At some point over the last few months, fear of Ebola began to far outpace the spread of the actual disease. That's reportedly led to a growing prejudice against people from West Africa , the area most affected by Ebola this year.

3
In the wake of Google’s Nexus Player, new FCC filing proves Chromecast isn’t going away

However, the news is a welcome assurance to Chromecast-heads, who have adopted the über-cheap device as an essential part of their streaming arsenal. And that makes a lot of sense on the part of Google, as its loaded new set-top box, and its stripped down streaming dongle have little in common when it comes to operation and the overall user experience. The fact that the Nexus Player and the Chromecast work so differently should keep them from cannibalizing each others’ sales, even though the Nexus Player does offer casting as part of its feature set.

4
Justin Timberlake Shows Us How Dumb We Sound When We Use Hashtags

Justin Timberlake and Jimmy Fallon, comedy skit best friends and the human couple equivalent of a pair of colorful striped socks, teamed up yet again to shed light on a disease that's been plaguing phone-connected humans for years now: the ridiculous overuse of hashtags .

5
OS X 10.10 Yosemite: The Ars Technica Review

Ah, the old tension: which platform does Apple love more? iOS continues to dominate Apple’s business in terms of unit sales, revenue, and profits. Last year, some Apple watchers had openly wondered whether Apple would even bother updating the look of OS X. And yet for the past several years, Apple has loudly and publicly insisted that it remains committed to the Mac as a strong, independent platform . Yosemite aims to fulfill that commitment—but in an interesting way.

6
Inside The Spotify – Echo Nest Skunkworks | TechCrunch

The idea is to offer a personalized, constantly updated playlist based on what friends are listening to, new releases from artists and genres you like, chart-toppers, and picks by Spotify’s editorial team. Instead of Spotify’s Browse feature which is part blog, part News Feed, and requires your full attention, the PlayFeed takes the familiar music-first, fire-and-forget format of the playlist. But rather than staying static or requiring you to add new tracks manually, they’re automatically injected at the top based on all of The Echo Nest’s data.

7
13 Strange Animals Photoshopped as Fruits and Vegetables

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 40 million unique visitors worldwide and 19 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
Travel Through Time With These Strange and Beautiful Visualizations of the Universe | WIRED

1846: This map of the solar system by one Hall Colby is notable for one absence and several presences. While Colby’s map does portray planet Uranus and five of its moons, that’s not particularly notable, because Uranus had been discovered by John Herschel sixty-five years earlier. Among the interesting presences, then, are four “planets” visible here between the orbits of Mars and Jupiter: Vesta, Juno, Ceres, and Pallas. All were discovered in the first decade of the nineteenth century, and all were considered planets until the 1860s, when a tide of discoveries of ever-smaller objects in similar orbits demoted them to the rank of mere asteroids. (The four largest objects in the asteroid belt, all are still considered asteroids except Ceres, which is now a dwarf planet, the only one in the inner solar system. Pluto, missing here, has also been classified as a dwarf planet since 2006.) Another notable presence, if you look closely at the detail view of Colby’s map to the right, is that of a planet inside the orbit of Mercury: Vulcan. Although it may sound like it comes from Star Trek, Vulcan first entered the language of popular culture when its existence within this solar system was predicted by French mathematician Urbain Le Verrier in 1843.

9
The NYC Cook Who Turned a Tiny Food Cart Into His Biggest Dream

Thiru Kumar, better known as the "Dosa Man," opened his celebrated South Indian food cart in New York City in 2001. The award-winning business owner has since amassed a cult following, as well as a few international fan clubs.

10
Vote all you want. The secret government won’t change. - The Boston Globe

GLENNON: The ultimate problem is the pervasive political ignorance on the part of the American people. And indifference to the threat that is emerging from these concealed institutions. That is where the energy for reform has to come from: the American people. Not from government. Government is very much the problem here. The people have to take the bull by the horns. And that’s a very difficult thing to do, because the ignorance is in many ways rational. There is very little profit to be had in learning about, and being active about, problems that you can’t affect, policies that you can’t change.

11
PSA: You Won’t Be Able To Upgrade The New Mac Mini’s RAM Yourself | TechCrunch

If you’ve ever owned a Mac Mini, there’s something you should probably know about the recently-announced latest generation : the RAM? It’s soldered to the board now. In other words, you won’t be able to upgrade it yourself.

12
'The Walking Dead' Episode 2: The ending that will haunt us forever

Elsewhere in the episode, we were introduced to Father Gabriel, a pastor who survived the thick of the zombie takeover by barricading himself inside his church with a wealth of canned goods. He's also a cold SOB, apparently. Carl discovered writing on the side of the church that indicated Gabriel didn't offer aid to those who came to his church doors for help. "You'll burn for this" was carved into the side, and I'm assuming that's not something someone carves into a church prior to a zombie apocalypse. One would hope, at least.

13
'The Good Wife' Season 6, Episode 5 Recap: "Shiny Objects"

Just as Elsbeth tames the distractions in her mind, The Good Wife also goes deeper than the "shiny objects." Alicia may be standing triumphant on the world stage, but by running for office she's having to tread on morally grey ground. She is ready to abandon Finn if gaining his endorsement means losing her husband's more powerful one. She isn't afraid to exploit the weaknesses of her friend in court. And finally, Alicia is ready to manipulate her husband to show up to campaign for her. Even though their marriage has never been more on the rocks, they have also never been on more even ground.

14
People Look Like Their Pets and It's a Problem

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 40 million unique visitors worldwide and 19 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.

15
Amnesty International: Extrajudicial Killings in Ukraine Misrecorded and Misreported

The findings were part of a new report released on Monday by the human rights watchdog. “ There is no doubt that summary killings and atrocities are being committed by both pro-Russian separatists and pro-Kiev forces in eastern Ukraine , but is difficult to get an accurate sense of the scale of these abuses,” said John Dalhuisen, Amnesty's Europe and Central Asia director. “It is likely that many have not yet been exposed and that others have been deliberately misrecorded. It is also clear that some of the more shocking cases that have been reported, particularly by Russian media, have been hugely exaggerated.” The Amnesty report comes after Russian media reported the discoveries of “mass graves” in Komunar and Nyzhnya Krynka, neighboring villages in the Donetsk region, on Sept. 23, two days after Ukrainian forces retreated from the areas. They described the discovery of women’s bodies with signs of torture and the body of a pregnant woman. Russian Foreign Minister Sergei Lavrov went as far as to say after the discovery that more than 400 bodies had been found in the “mass graves,” and urged for an international investigation into what he said “is obviously a war crime.

16
This 3D-printed DIY gadget can crack a safe in minutes - CNET

Luke Jahnke and Jay Davis built the device using 3D-printed parts and the Arduino open-source computing platform popular among makers, along with salvaged electronics that let the device spin through all the lock's possible combinations. Jahnke and Davis note that most safes are group 2 combination locks, which let users set a combination of up to three numbers. Typically, the locks come pre-coded with one of about 10 different default combinations, and most users stick with the default combo since lock makers make it pretty difficult to change the default code.

17
MasterCard demos a prototype contactless card with a fingerprint sensor

MasterCard is testing a contactless payment card with a built-in fingerprint reader that can authorize high-value payments without requiring the user to enter a PIN.

18
10 Tips for Travelling with a Smartphone

Depending on your overall clumsiness, and what phone you have, it might be worth getting a case. I’m pretty sure every iPhone 4 and 4S I’ve seen in the last year had a cracked screen. I like my HTC One because it’s metal and has Corning’s Gorilla Glass. It has survived some pretty serious falls. A good case might not make your phone indestructible, but it probably can’t hurt.

19
TNW is Hiring a Reporter in Europe

We’re looking for someone to join our team in Europe, helping The Next Web’s readers make sense of the world of technology.

20
How Promethease Is Keeping Direct-to-Consumer Genetics Alive | MIT Technology Review

In barring 23andMe’s health reports, the FDA also cited the danger that erroneous interpretations of gene data could lead someone to seek out unnecessary surgery or take a drug overdose. Critics of the decision said it had more to do with questions about whether consumers should have the right to get genetic facts without going through a doctor. “It’s an almost philosophical issue about how medicine is going to be delivered,” says Stuart Kim, a professor at Stanford University who helped developed a DNA interpretation site called Interpretome as part of a class he teaches on genetics. “Is it going to be concentrated by medical associations, or out there on the Internet so people can interact?”

21
CRM and Cloud Computing To Grow Your Business - Salesforce.com

Customer relationship management (CRM) is all about managing the relationships you have with your customers. CRM combines business processes, people, and technology to achieve this single goal: getting and keeping customers. It's an overall strategy to help you learn more about their behavior so you can develop stronger, lasting relationships that will benefit both of you. It’s very hard to run a successful business without a strong focus on CRM, as well as adding elements of social media and making the transition to a social enterprise to connect with customers in new ways.

22
The Doctor and the Dalek: Dr. Who Teaches Kids the Basics of Coding

Players guide The Doctor on a perilous pursuit through space, as he teams up with a Dalek he rescued to save all of creation. Though the game is aimed at kids, the adventure also delves into the Sontar homeworld and the Clone Chambers, which have hitherto never been seen on-screen before, so this will probably appeal to curious Doctor Who fans of all ages.

23
Virgin Galactic to resume powered test flights - CNET

The most recent powered test flight of the SpaceShipTwo craft took place on January 2 of this year (you can check it out in the video below). In May, the company announced that was changing the solid fuel used in the hybrid rocket motor from hydroxyl-terminated polybutadiene, a form of rubber that caused engine instabilities, to a plastic called thermoplastic polyamide, which performs much better and should allow SpaceShipTwo to achieve higher altitude. This required qualification tests, which were finally completed two weeks ago.

24
Watch Earth roll by live in HD, streamed from the ISS - CNET

It is probably a feeling that can't be replicated with a computer screen, but there's something deeply zen about watching the Earth roll by from space. We know this because the exterior of the ISS is equipped with four commercial, off-the-shelf high-definition cameras, which take turns streaming a live video feed of Earth for online viewing.

25
fix-macosx/yosemite-phone-home

This data was collected over the course of a few hours, and with only minimal interaction with the system and applications. It is not a complete representative set of all data potentially collected by Yosemite; for example: icloud-user-r0 dataset does not contain the diagnostics data periodically sent to Apple. Cursory usage means that application-specific logs are not representative -- e.g., when setting up a Mail account, we only entered information on the first screen.

26
Walmart

Ways to save money and live better.

27
Panasonic TC-65AX900 and TV-85AX850 4K LED LCD Preview

The AX900 features full-array local dimming , a way for LCDs to have a better contrast ratio . LCD’s major failing compared to plasma TVs is in their contrast ratio, or how dark the darkest parts of the image are, compared to the brightest. A TV with a low contrast ratio looks washed out and flat. A TV with a high contrast ratio has a punchy image with depth and richness. Full array local dimming, which means there’s a bunch of LEDs all along the back of the TV, is a way to give LCDs contrast ratios similar to plasma. It’s fairly rare, as most LCDs use “edgelighting” with LEDs in the bezel, not arrayed along the back.

28
Dyson's Humidifier Uses UV Light To Kill Germs In its Water Reservoir

The slow but steady approach of winter means that it's almost time for many of us to fire up our heaters—also heralding the return of of chapped lips and dry skin. Dyson's new humidifier is one solution to the problem, but it doesn't only prevent dry air. It also ensures your home isn't being filled with bacteria-ridden moisture thanks to a germ-killing UV light.

29
The White House's post on Vine

Hey, Alphacat. The First Lady wants to know… #TurnipForWhat? #AskTheFirstLady #TD4W

30
Industry chiefs including Zuckerberg named to board of influential Beijing business school

BEIJING (Reuters) - China's Tsinghua University School of Economics and Management has added three western business heavyweights to its advisory council including Mark Zuckerberg, the Facebook Inc founder who has long sought to enter the Chinese market where his social network is currently banned.

31
Guy opens old Magic: The Gathering deck, stumbles on $27,000 card - CNET

One of the joys of playing Magic: The Gathering is opening up a fresh deck of cards, never knowing exactly what you might find inside. There's always hope you might come across something rare and powerful, but you never really know. A Magic collector recently unboxed an old alpha starter deck, one of the very first decks ever made for the game. Fortunately, he captured it on video, because he uncovered one of the rarest cards in existence: the Black Lotus.

32
Reskilling key for Rio Tinto's automation and big data success | ZDNet

Summary: Mining giant Rio Tinto has found that the key to the success for its Centre of Excellence base for controlling its mining sites is to have the workers on the sites rotate through the centre.

33
African solar plan to power UK homes

Desertec was a German initiative to develop a large-scale solar project in North Africa, enough to provide 15% of Europe's energy by 2050. Backed by multiple partners, the idea required funding of up to 400bn euros, which proved to be a struggle. In recent days, most of the original shareholders decided to quit.

34
Google says latest search changes will 'visibly affect' piracy site rankings

Oyama did not give details on which sites are being demoted, or by how much their demotions will affect their rankings – the attribute that determines how close to the top of its results a site appears when people search for relevant keywords.

35
Mother Starts Petition Against Breaking Bad Toys in Toys R Us - IGN

"Anything to do with drugs is not doing the right thing," she said, before adding she was "appalled" and requesting the company reevaluate its "visions and values". In just under a week, the petition has picked up over 1,000 signatures.

36
Uri Levine Claims Waze Had Several Other Suitors Before “Smooth” Sale To Google | TechCrunch

Discussing Waze, Levine said that he didn’t worry much about Google buying and screwing up the company. Levine indicated that he built the company “to be successful” on its own right, and not with a specific exit path in mind. Waze was, he went on to say, “on the mind of several” potential acquirers, at the time of the Google deal. So, the strategy of being somewhat blasé about a sale worked out well for the company.

37
Samsung Galaxy Note 4 review - CNET

As a relatively short person with smaller hands, the Note 4 technically squeezes into my back pocket, though it looks comical sticking out of it. The same scenario goes for its palm-stretching effects: I find one-handed use pretty much pointless and almost impossible, even with Samsung's software modes turned on. However, several CNET editors with larger mitts and pockets didn't have much trouble with the Note 4's size, commenting on how nice it feels to grip.

38
Samsung sticks to US PC market with $249.99 Chromebook 2

Samsung Electronics hopes its latest Chromebook 2 will reaffirm its commitment to PCs in the U.S., especially after a surprising decision last month to stop selling laptops in Europe.

39
Introducing The 14 Companies Participating In Disrupt London: Startup Battlefield | TechCrunch

TechCrunch is thrilled to introduce the impressive group of companies participating in this year’s Startup Battlefield. The Battlefield serves to showcase the best and most promising early-stage startups in the industry, and this batch does not disappoint.

40
Researchers build an all-optical transistor

Vuckovic believes that it should be possible to reproduce the MIT researchers’ results in physical systems that are easier to integrate into computer chips. “It’s exactly the same story, except that instead of using these ultracold atoms in the cavity, you use a microscopic cavity on a semiconductor chip on a semiconductor and you use a quantum dot grown inside of the semiconductor as an artificial atom,” she says. “There would be extra steps that people would have to take in order to implement the right energy-level structure. But in principle, the physics could be translated to a platform that could be cascaded and more easily integrated.”

41
Avaza - Online Invoicing Software

Record payments received against your invoices. Avaza supports partial payments or splitting payments across multiple invoices. Payments are recorded automatically when your customers pay online.

42
Disney rendered its new animated film on a 55,000-core supercomputer

Disney's upcoming animated film Big Hero 6 , about a boy and his soft robot (and a gang of super-powered friends), is perhaps the largest big-budget mash-up you'll ever see. Every aspect of the film's production represents a virtual collision of worlds. The story, something co-director Don Hall calls "one of the more obscure titles in the Marvel universe," has been completely re-imagined for parent company Disne y. Then, there's the city of San Fransokyo it's set in -- an obvious marriage of two of the most tech-centric cities in the world. And, of course, there's the real-world technology that not only takes center stage as the basis for characters in the film, but also powered the onscreen visuals. It's undoubtedly a herculean effort from Walt Disney Animation Studios, and one that's likely to go unnoticed by audiences.

43
Cancelled Star Wars Battlefront 3 Pre-Alpha Footage Leaks - IGN

The early footage, which you can see below, is naturally very rough around the edges but offers a glimpse at both land and vehicle-centric combat that would have been available had the game seen the light of day. Levels shown off include Hoth and Coruscant.

44
Doctors Tell All—and It’s Bad

To my surprise, I’ve now learned that patients aren’t alone in feeling that doctors are failing them. Behind the scenes, many doctors feel the same way. And now some of them are telling their side of the story. A recent crop of books offers a fascinating and disturbing ethnography of the opaque land of medicine, told by participant-observers wearing lab coats. What’s going on is more dysfunctional than I imagined in my worst moments. Although we’re all aware of pervasive health-care problems and the coming shortage of general practitioners, few of us have a clear idea of how truly disillusioned many doctors are with a system that has shifted profoundly over the past four decades. These inside accounts should be compulsory reading for doctors, patients, and legislators alike. They reveal a crisis rooted not just in rising costs but in the very meaning and structure of care. Even the most frustrated patient will come away with respect for how difficult doctors’ work is. She may also emerge, as I did, pledging (in vain) that she will never again go to a doctor or a hospital.

45
Apple, Facebook To Women Employees: Keep Working, We'll Pay To Freeze Your Eggs

The earlier a woman undergoes egg freezing treatments, the greater chance she has at harvesting fertile eggs, which is why women under the age of 30 tend to have greater success in becoming pregnant. As more women choose to pursue careers over families in their late twenties and early thirties, however, they face the obstacle of their diminishing  potential to become pregnant later in life. In highly-competitive and thriving Silicon Valley in particular, young women are steadily becoming a larger part of the workforce and are choosing to dedicate their young adulthood to getting ahead in their careers. One cited reason for America’s gender pay gap is that women fall behind men in their careers when they take time off to raise children. This often happens during a point in their lives when their earning potential is about to climb much higher, which puts women at a disadvantage when they re-enter the workforce. Facebook and Apple, then, are providing an opportunity for women have more choices for family planning and therefore rise up more easily within company ranks.

46
How Apple Pay is designed to avoid the pitfalls of traditional payment systems

Monday, October 20, 2014, 02:26 am PT (05:26 am ET) How Apple Pay is designed to avoid the pitfalls of traditional payment systems Feature By Shane Cole Apple has made security a tentpole of its marketing strategy for Apple Pay, the company's new mobile payment system, which rolls out across the U.S. on Monday. AppleInsider took a look at how Apple Pay's design makes it better for consumers. How it works now When consumers swipe their credit card for a latte or a new set of tires, the card data actually changes hands a number of times before the transaction is approved. First, the merchant — for example Starbucks — collects the card number, CVV, expiration date, billing address, PIN (if it's a debit card), and other data from the card itself at the terminal. It's encrypted, then sent to the merchant's bank or payment processor, called the "acquirer." Credit card numbers flow though at least three different networks in a typical transaction. The acquirer forwards the authorization request to the customer's bank, called the "issuer," via the card networks' individual processing networks.

47
Marc Andreessen Steps Down From eBay’s Board Ahead Of Split With PayPal | TechCrunch

eBay is an online auction and e-commerce marketplace that enables people and businesses to buy and sell a wide variety of goods and services worldwide. eBay connects millions of buyers and sellers globally, utilizing PayPal to ensure secure transactions. The company also operates specialized marketplaces such as StubHub, the world's largest ticket marketplace, as well as eBay Classifieds sites, …

48
Google Android 5.0 Preview - CNET

There's also the new Heads Up notifications that pop up at the top of the screen, showing you a glimpse of an email, text, or incoming call while you're watching a video or playing a game. You can respond to the notification and then move on, without even needing to open the notification drop-down menu. Or, if you'd rather not deal with it right now, just swipe it up to store it in your notification menu for later. The new priority mode, which you can turn on with your device's volume rocker, only shows the most important notifications. It's like a "Do Not Disturb" mode, where only calls and text from select contacts show up.

49
iOS 8.1 for iPhone, iPad and iPod touch releasing this Monday

The worst iOS ever! My msg app stop/reopen after 10 sec… every single time when i receive a txt… had the 5s , then got the iphone 6… same problem… wtf is wrong with apple now ?????! i have iphone since the original one (2007)… first big problem im having is now with this shit …. but this is really bad ! WE ARE MISSING YOU STEVE! ;( I d’love to have my 7.1.2 jailbroken on my iphone 6 (even on my 5s )and 6+ on the way…. and no complain about it… f*** iOS 8 for life!

50
Confessions of a GP: I still hope my profession can beat the data-miners - Telegraph

This was another afternoon when I should have been available to patients. I similarly spend time reviewing the records of patients who have attended A&E (NHS management is convinced I can help if I analyse the reason for their attendance and contact wayward patients to admonish them about their profligate misuse of the service); reviewing lists of patients receiving medication deemed to be excessively expensive; and, in the latest initiative, discussing with patients a care plan to prevent their unexpected admission to hospital (even though this largely duplicates existing information and was found in a recent study to be ineffective).

51 That’s me in the picture: Kevin Berthia on the Golden Gate bridge
52 Marvel digital timeline will suck you in - CNET
53 Secure Messaging App Wickr Adds 22 Languages To Give More People A Private Voice | TechCrunch
54 How Microsoft Appointed Itself Sheriff of the Internet | WIRED
55 Retired Charreria Horses Start Second Careers in Mexico City
56 Happy 10th Birthday, Ubuntu • Scott James Remnant
57 Home
58 HBO's standalone streaming service will arrive in 2015
59 Gaming Company Razer Is Now Valued At $1B+ | TechCrunch
60 Facebook doubles reward for bug reports in advertising code
61 For a Better Brain, Learn Another Language
62 The iPhone 6 Plus Gets A One-Handed Keyboard App, And It’s Glorious | TechCrunch
63 Innovation Uncensored San Francisco 2014
64 Facebook's New Tool Tells Friends You're Safe During Natural Disasters | WIRED
65 REVEALED: The Demographic Trends For Every Social Network
66 Brilliant Management Advice From Google's Former CEO On How To Build A $300 Billion Company
67 Bus Stop Zombies Scare Austrians, All To Promote "The Walking Dead"
68 Humble spud poised to launch a world food revolution
69 Robert Downey Jr. Will Reportedly Be in Captain America 3 - IGN
70 114-year-old woman had to lie to join Facebook - CNET
71 Ebola Has Killed More Than 200 Doctors, Nurses, And Other Healthcare Workers Since June
72 Google reveals the $649 Nexus 6, pre-orders begin on October 29th
73 With Android 5.0, Google Strikes The Right Balance Between Data And Design
74 Steal Competitor's Customers with Effective Comparison Pages
75 How Tech Companies Can Help Their Coders | TechCrunch
76 The end of kindness: weev and the cult of the angry young man
77 'Am I being catfished?' An author confronts her number one online critic
78 Meet the Aliens and Heroes of a Truly Original Sci-Fi World | WIRED
79 The Next Billion Dollar Sports League Could Be Giant Robots That Fight To The Death
80 Inside Pinterest: The Coming Ad Colossus That Could Dwarf Twitter And Facebook
81 Inside Pinterest: The Coming Ad Colossus That Could Dwarf Twitter And Facebook
82 The TheTechNewsBlog Daily
83 Watch a BASE jump down into a pool 34 stories in the air - CNET
84 Toshiba's $330 Chromebook 2 Will Make You Reconsider That MacBook Air | WIRED
85 If You Printed All the Instagram Photos in a Year, How Far Would They Reach?
86 What you need to know about Google's battle with Oracle over Android
87 Apple Failed To Revolutionize The iPad. So What?
88 Why Your Startup Isn't Making Any Profit
89 Twitter Says People Like Seeing Tweets They Didn't Ask For
90 The Retina iMac versus the Mac Pro, on paper
91 Is This UFO Commuting Between Canada and Peru?
92 You Too May Be A Victim Of Developaralysis | TechCrunch
93 Tethys and the rings of Saturn - CNET
94 Inspirograph
95 Tougher sentences for internet trolls
96 Building anything, anywhere starts with this 3D printer - CNET
97 The reason Mars One colonists could die will surprise you - CNET
98 Apple Pay to launch on Monday with over 500 new banks supported by next year
99 FBI Director Says Apple and Google Are Putting Their Customers 'Beyond The Law'
100 The Berlin Wall Is Going Back Up