Wednesday, 17 September

17:00

LA school police get free grenade launchers, rifles, armored MRAP vehicle from DoD. They'll return grenade launchers. [Boing Boing]

L.A. Unified School District police received a Mine-Resistant Ambush Protected vehicle (MRAP) like this one through a federal program. (LA Times)


L.A. Unified School District police received a Mine-Resistant Ambush Protected vehicle (MRAP) like this one through a federal program. (LA Times)

Los Angeles school police have acquired a number of military weapons through a Department of Defense program that provides local law enforcement with surplus war gear, free of charge (other than shipping costs). Read the rest

How Effective Different Forms of Birth Control Are Over Time [Lifehacker]

How Effective Different Forms of Birth Control Are Over Time

When you're deciding what form of birth control to use, it's important to go over all of your options. When comparing, you may want to consider how effective one form will be over extended periods of time.

Read more...








Instapaper Now Free to Download, Adds Text-To-Speech and User Profiles [Lifehacker]

Instapaper Now Free to Download, Adds Text-To-Speech and User Profiles

iOS/Android: Bookmark-and-read-later tool Instapaper updated with quite a few new features today, like text-to-speech, user profiles, and some nifty goodies for iOS 8 users.

Read more...








Longform Shows You In-Depth Articles from Your Favorite Sites [Lifehacker]

Longform Shows You In-Depth Articles from Your Favorite Sites

iOS: Longform is one of the best sites online for reading in-depth articles and a recent update to the iOS app makes it easy to follow writers and publishers.

Read more...








Get a Free PC Tune-Up and Tech Support from the Microsoft Store [Lifehacker]

Get a Free PC Tune-Up and Tech Support from the Microsoft Store

If you're running Windows and run into a problem, don't take it to a store that charges for repairs. You can get tech support, diagnostics, virus removal, and tune-ups for free at any Microsoft Store.

Read more...








I'm Steven van Wel, CEO of Karma, and This Is How I Work [Lifehacker]

I'm Steven van Wel, CEO of Karma, and This Is How I Work

The Karma is an incredibly useful little gadget—a pay-as-you-go mobile hotspot that can get you online wherever you are. It's one of the most popular Wi-Fi hotspots around, and has saved more than a few bloggers from internet outages and spotty hotel Wi-Fi connections.

Read more...








What's The Best Electric Toothbrush? [Lifehacker]

What's The Best Electric Toothbrush?

If you skimp on something, don't let it be a clean mouth. Most people don't brush their teeth well enough, or for long enough, and a good electric toothbrush can help you make up the difference. Lifehacker has put together some tips for getting a good brush, and Gizmodo and Lifehacker have both covered some of the smarter and cooler mouth gadgets out there, but now we want to hear from you. Tell us, which electric toothbrush is best.

Read more...








Kerry heckled during testimony [CNN.com - Top Stories]

Secretary of State John Kerry testifies before Congress, speaking about the U.S. war on ISIS.

Panthers star takes leave [CNN.com - Top Stories]

Carolina Panthers star defensive end Greg Hardy, who has been granted a new trial this fall after a domestic violence conviction in May, has taken a voluntary leave with pay until his legal matters are resolved, the team announced Wednesday.

Dowd inspires edible-pot campaign [CNN.com - Top Stories]

A distressed-looking woman sits on a bed in a dark hotel room. A caption reads, "Don't let a candy bar ruin your vacation."

Wrongly convicted man gets a statue [CNN.com - Top Stories]

Even while imprisoned for a rape he didn't commit, Tim Cole never stopped acting like a big brother.

11 things to know before going to Tokyo [CNN.com - Top Stories]

After a setback from the natural and nuclear disasters of 2011, tourism has rebounded in Tokyo.

eBay Redirect Attack Puts Buyers' Credentials At Risk [Slashdot]

mrspoonsi points out this BBC story about an eBay breach that was directing users to a spoof site. "eBay has been compromised so that people who clicked on some of its links were automatically diverted to a site designed to steal their credentials. The spoof site had been set up to look like the online marketplace's welcome page. The firm was alerted to the hack on Wednesday night but removed the listings only after a follow-up call from the BBC more than 12 hours later. One security expert said he was surprised by the length of time taken. 'EBay is a large company and it should have a 24/7 response team to deal with this — and this case is unambiguously bad,' said Dr Steven Murdoch from University College London's Information Security Research Group. The security researcher was able to analyze the listing involved before eBay removed it. He said that the technique used was known as a cross-site scripting (XSS) attack."

Read more of this story at Slashdot.








How Flickr Is Courting the Next Generation of Photographers [Slashdot]

First time accepted submitter Molly McHugh writes Flickr Vice President Bernardo Hernandez explains how the beloved photo platform is targeting a new generation that's addicted to smartphones. “10 or 15 years ago it was expensive and complicated to explore the world of photography,” Hernandez said. "Very few people could afford that—[it is] no surprise the best photographers 20 years ago were older people. We believe all of that is changing with the mobile [photography] revolution."

Read more of this story at Slashdot.








iOS 8: the biggest update since the App Store (quite literally) [The Verge - All Posts]

Apple released iOS 8, the latest version of its mobile operating system, on September 17th, 2014, timed to coincide with the imminent retail availability of the new iPhone 6 and iPhone 6 Plus. Apple boasted that iOS 8 was the "biggest release since the launch of the App Store," and the company wasn't kidding, with the software requiring up to 5.7 GB of free space on iPhones and iPads in order to be downloaded and installed. The update also came with some long-requested features, including the ability to install new keyboards and see app widgets in the notifications screen. Some apps developers were also caught unprepared. Follow the latest on all the iOS 8 news here.

Continue reading…

Apple has to fix an iOS 8 bug before you can get the most out of new health apps [The Verge - All Posts]

If you're eager to start putting your fitness apps to work with iOS 8's new HealthKit feature, you're going to have to hang on a bit: Apple has discovered a last-minute issue with HealthKit and is now preventing apps from using it. Apple has apparently been contacting developers throughout the day to tell them about the situation, having actually had to pull some apps that were previously published into the store. In a statement to the Financial Times' Tim Bradshaw, Apple says that it discovered a bug in HealthKit and intends to quickly fix it in a software update and "have HealthKit apps available by the end of the month."

This is a somewhat embarrassing hiccup for Apple, which is beginning to put an increased focus on fitness....

Continue reading…

iOS 8 could stop the next app privacy panic before it starts [The Verge - All Posts]

A few weeks ago, the world went crazy when reports surfaced that Facebook Messenger was snooping on you. Reporters, hackers, and users alleged that, because Messenger had the permission to use your camera, monitor your location, or (on Android) read your text messages, that it was doing so all the time.

The scare was eventually debunked. The consensus: just because an app has the ability to do something doesn’t mean it’s doing it 24/7. You can find these same permissions, from the camera access, to the location-tracking, to the text-message reading in many social networking and texting apps, partly because Android and iOS don’t allow much control when it comes to asking users for their permission to do things. All developers can ask is...

Continue reading…

16:00

Texas to execute 9th person this year, a female convict [Boing Boing]

This will be the state’s ninth execution in 2014--more than any other state--and the 30th execution in the United States this year. Read the rest

Florida schools open their doors to Satan [Boing Boing]

To ensure Florida's stupid laws allowing religion to be taught in public schools do not expose kids to just one idea, the Satanic Temple is stepping up to provide alternate reading materials.

Read the rest

Anker's 2nd gen 'Astro E4' 13000 mAh external battery [Boing Boing]

Anker Astro E4

Anker's 2nd gen Astro E4 is fantastic as a short road trip battery. I love its size and shape for packing on a motorcycle.

Read the rest

The undying website of Heaven's Gate [Boing Boing]

The website of Heaven's Gate, the cult whose members killed themselves in hopes of riding Hale-Bopp to the eschaton, remains live 17 years later. Web developer and writer Jason Kottke remembers the day: "It was the first time an internet meme was a major aspect of a national news story."

Bill to ban terms of service that say you're not allowed to complain [Boing Boing]

Introduced by Eric Swalwell (D-CA), the draft Consumer Review Freedom Act bans the "un-American" practice of making people agree not to complain as a condition of using websites. Read the rest

Eight days later, Bungie leaving disconnected Destiny players stranded [Ars Technica]

While opinions have been mixed on Destiny, Bungie's first post-Halo video game, most impressions and reviews of the game thus far—including our own—have at least praised its online stability. That's no small feat for an always-online game, especially in its first week, but error reports are beginning to accumulate from Destiny players across all four of the game's consoles.

There's a reason for that: Bungie launched its "shared world shooter" without much of a customer support structure in place. Eight days after launch, users who haven't been able to connect—including one of Ars Technica's own contributors, who still can't get online with an Xbox 360 copy of the game—have exhausted all of the suggestions listed at help.bungie.net. At that point, those users are directed to visit Bungie's forums, "staffed by community mentors who are here to help you."

The end result is a funneling of complaints to a forum whose topics are broken down not by official categories but by hashtags. With nothing in the way of a trackable "ticket" system or a customer service hotline, users are stuck with a "#help" page that is currently dominated by topic titles like "I've Given Up on Destiny and Got My Refund; Here's Why Maybe You Should Too" and "Bungie Please Give Us Info."

Read 7 remaining paragraphs | Comments

Artificial sweeteners may leave their users glucose intolerant [Ars Technica]

People who are watching their weight will often opt for a diet soda, reasoning that the fewer calories, the better. But the availability of drinks and foods made with artificial sweeteners like saccharin, sucralose, and aspartame hasn't seemed to help much with our booming obesity levels. Now, some researchers might have identified a reason for this: the sweeteners leave their users with elevated blood glucose levels. But they don't seem to act directly on human metabolism. Instead, the effects come through alterations in the bacterial populations that live inside us.

The paper that describes this work, which was performed by a large collaboration of researchers from Israel, is being released by Nature today. The researchers note that epidemiological studies about the effects of artificial sweeteners have produced mixed results; some show a benefit, while others indicate that they're associated with weight gain and diabetes risk. Given that human populations haven't given us a clear answer, the researchers turned to mice, where they could do a carefully controlled study.

They started taking a group of genetically matched mice and spiking their drinking water with either sucrose or a commercial prep of an artificial sweetener (either saccharin, sucralose, or aspartame). After five weeks, they checked the blood glucose levels of these animals. Eleven weeks later, the groups that were given the artificial sweeteners all had elevated blood glucose levels compared to those that received sucrose. This is typically a sign of metabolic problems, most often caused by insulin losing its effectiveness. It can be a precursor to type 2 diabetes.

Read 10 remaining paragraphs | Comments

Senior IT worker at top tech law firm arrested for insider trading [Ars Technica]

A senior IT employee with the law firm Wilson Sonsini Goodrich & Rosati has been arrested for grabbing the firm's confidential client information and using it to trade stocks.

FBI agents arrested 41-year-old Dimitry Braverman at his San Mateo, California, home on Tuesday morning, according to a report in the New York Law Journal. He was released on a $500,000 bond secured by $100,000 cash.

That same day, the SEC filed a civil suit against Braverman. He's accused of loading up on stock and stock options over a three-year period for companies involved in eight pending transactions. After the transactions, he sold the stock or used his options, reaping about $297,000 in profits.

Read 7 remaining paragraphs | Comments

Japan stuck in some kind of time warp, still loves music CDs [Ars Technica]

The Tower Records store in Shibuya, Japan.

After the United States, Japan is the second largest music market in the world. And while the country is usually seen as an early adopter of new technology, digital music sales haven't taken off. In total, 85 percent of music in Japan is purchased on a flat, plastic circle called a "compact disc" or "CD."

The New York Times takes a look at Japan's music situation, which surprisingly trails the rest of the world in the move to online distribution. Japan's online music sales are actually going down—online sales have gone from almost $1 billion in 2009 to just $400 million last year.

Japan has proven a tough nut to crack for the music industry's move to online, with the chairman of the Universal Music Group saying “Japan is utterly totally unique." Part of the reason CD sales are still going strong is Japanese culture's love of collecting things. There's also a general "protectionist business climate" within the Japanese music industry, which is suspicious of digital sales. (Where have we heard that before?)

Read 3 remaining paragraphs | Comments

You thought this year was bad: Sony predicts $2.1B loss in fiscal 2015 [Ars Technica]

Sony's Xperia Z.
Andrew Cunningham

This fiscal year, Sony announced that it lost over $1.2 billion. According to revised forecasting, the company is on pace to lose nearly double that figure by the end of the following fiscal year, largely due to lackluster sales of its mobile phones.

According to a new document released by the Japanese corporate giant on Wednesday, the company will lose $2.1 billion during the fiscal year ending March 31, 2015.

During the 2013 fiscal year, Sony managed to profit $435 million, its first profit in years. Overall, the company has missed profits in six of the last seven years. If the upcoming $2.1 billion in net losses prediction proves to be correct, Sony will have sustained over $12 billion in losses in eight years.

Read 3 remaining paragraphs | Comments

DIY: How to Make Your Own Solar Power Generator! [INHABITAT]

DIY, solar power, diy solar generator, photovoltaic system, rapid online, green design, sustainable design, clean energy, clean tech, renewable energy, solar system, make your own solar system

Solar power is a clean, renewable energy source that can help limit climate change by liberating us from fossil fuels – but do you know what actually makes the technology tick? It’s not as complex as it seems – and this awesome new DIY tutorial from Rapid Online walks you through everything you need to know to make your own solar power generator! The full infographic explains which components you need, provides a step-by-step guide to assembling a photovoltaic system, and contains lots of useful facts about solar generators as well as some important safety precautions – check it out after the break!

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Yellowstone National Park to Kill up to 900 Bison This Winter [INHABITAT]

yellowstone bison cull 2

Yellowstone National Park just annoucned plans to kill up to 900 bison this winter in an effort to control the size of the park’s herd. Any animals that stray from the park over the winter months will be killed in what could be the largest cull of the US’ last free-ranging pure-bred bison in seven years. Currently, Yellowstone‘s bison population is estimated at 4,900, and the park hopes to reduce this number to 4,000.

bison, buffalo, Yellowstone National Park, animal cull, hunting, Montana, Wyoming, Idaho, population control, American Indian traditional hunting, traditional food sources, wild animals, herbivores, national park management, bison, buffalo, Yellowstone National Park, animal cull, hunting, Montana, Wyoming, Idaho, population control, American Indian traditional hunting, traditional food sources, wild animals, herbivores, national park management,


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Why is Scotland doing this? [CNN.com - Top Stories]

On September 18, Scots go to the polls to vote on the future of their country.

For the Queen, it's personal [CNN.com - Top Stories]

Let's not pretend Queen Elizabeth doesn't have opinions. She's human and must have strong views on the potential break-up of the United Kingdom, which she represents. What matters is whether she expresses those views in public, which would compromise her constitutional role to remain impartial, and could undermine the position of the monarchy. The Queen has managed to "stay above politics" for more than 60 years -- and with Scotland voting on independence Thursday she's not about to upset things now.

10 facts [CNN.com - Top Stories]

Scotland: 10 fun facts

Military couldn't stop boy from doing this... [CNN.com - Top Stories]

A 3-year-old could not wait any longer to hug his mom who was returning from a nine month deployment in Afghanistan.

See Bryan Cranston's one-man show [CNN.com - Top Stories]

Bryan Cranston performs a one-man show for TBS MLB Postseason. See more here: http://www.youtube.com/user/BleacherRepor

Obama Presses Leaders To Speed Ebola Response [Slashdot]

mdsolar writes with the latest plan from the U.S. government to fight the Ebola epidemic in West Africa, and a call for more help from other nations by the President. President Obama on Tuesday challenged world powers to accelerate the global response to the Ebola outbreak that is ravaging West Africa, warning that unless health care workers, medical equipment and treatment centers were swiftly deployed, the disease could take hundreds of thousands of lives. "This epidemic is going to get worse before it gets better," Mr. Obama said here at the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, where he met with doctors who had just returned from West Africa. The world, he said, "has the responsibility to act, to step up and to do more. The United States intends to do more." Even as the president announced a major American deployment to Liberia and Senegal of medicine, equipment and 3,000 military personnel, global health officials said that time was running out and that they had weeks, not months, to act. They said that although the American contribution was on a scale large enough to make a difference, a coordinated assault in Africa from other Western powers was essential to bringing the virus under control.

Read more of this story at Slashdot.








After A Long Wait, Syrian Rebels Hope The Weapons Will Now Flow [News]

The "moderate" Syrian opposition has been losing ground on the battlefield and pleading for weapons from the U.S. for the past couple years. They are hoping that their fortunes have finally changed.

» E-Mail This

From Quebec To Kashmir, Separatists Watch Scotland Vote [News]

Scotland's referendum on independence has implications beyond the borders of the United Kingdom. We take a look at several other regions with breakaway movements.

» E-Mail This

Kids' Perception Of Parents' Favoritism Counts More Than Reality [News]

Mom always liked you best. But is that enough of an excuse to start smoking dope? It depends on how teenagers perceive parental preference, a study finds. And also how warm the family is overall.

» E-Mail This

3.7 Million Comments Later, Here's Where Net Neutrality Stands [News]

A proposal about how to maintain unfettered access to Internet content drew a bigger public response than any single issue in the Federal Communication Commission's history. What's next?

» E-Mail This

Microsoft wants to speed up Windows releases, but it’s already secretly fast [The Verge - All Posts]

"What would it take to modify the Windows Start menu on every Windows user machine in less than a week?" That’s the question Microsoft is asking itself as it pushes to speed up Windows releases to compete with rivals like Chrome OS, Android, and iOS. In a new job listing, the company is looking for a developer to join the "Windows Mission Control" team to modernize how the operating system is released and delivered to customers.

A fundamental change to the way Windows is updated is on the way

"We are creating a new system that will fundamentally change the way Windows is shipping to put the ecosystem at the center of Windows," reads the job listing. That new system has been in development for some time at Microsoft, with changes on the...

Continue reading…

Apple TV update adds design tweaks, Family Sharing, and Beats Music app [The Verge - All Posts]

Apple TV is considered an iOS device, which is a thing people sometimes forget, so it too has been updated with a new version of the software today. The first thing you'll notice is a slightly tweaked design that replaces the icons for music, TV shows, movies, and other apps with new versions that are more in line with the visual style of iOS 7 and 8. The on-screen font has also been changed slightly. Other than that, it's still the same old grid of rounded rectangles, a user interface that's getting really long in the tooth at this point. You'll need a third-gen Apple TV to receive all the new stuff.

Today's Apple TV update also makes the set-top box compatible with all the latest iOS 8 and OS X Yosemite features like iCloud Photo and...

Continue reading…

Republicans in Congress don't know what internet freedom means [The Verge - All Posts]

In 2011, Joshua Kopstein wrote a killer piece for Motherboard titled "Dear Congress, it's no longer ok to not know how the internet works." Back then, the clumsy ignorance of our lawmakers allowed a charade called the Stop Online Piracy Act to make serious steps toward becoming law. The brief history of SOPA is this: the music and movie industry lost the battle against online piracy in the 2000s, and then decided it would just be easier to get Congress to blow up the internet. The bill was so odious that it led to unprecedented efforts to kill it, including an internet "blackout" intended to inform internet users that Congress was about to embark on a disastrous adventure in legislative stupidity. It worked, and the bill was tabled...

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Goodbye, Macworld [The Verge - All Posts]

After three decades in print, Macworld announced this week that the print magazine will shut down. Jason Snell was Macworld's lead editor for more than a decade, and – along with many of his former colleagues – is moving on. Jason has launched a new site, Six Colors, where he will continue covering Apple and the technology industry at large. We asked him to reflect on his experience as one of the industry's most prolific Apple watchers.

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You can now try BitTorrent's secure chat app Bleep [The Verge - All Posts]

With revelations of government surveillance continuing to roll in, BitTorrent decided late last year that it was high time someone made a chat client that would let people communicate in a secure way without actually having to know a whole lot about security. The result of that project is coming out today in the form of a public alpha release: it's a chat client called BitTorrent Bleep, and BitTorrent says that it will allow people "to speak freely without worrying about who might be eavesdropping."

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Storehouse brings its beautiful storytelling app to iPhone [The Verge - All Posts]

In February, some design-minded former employees of Apple, Facebook, and The Daily teamed up to create Storehouse: an iPad app that blends beautiful typography, full-bleed photos, video clips, and music into compelling narratives. As of today, Storehouse is also available for iPhone, and it's using new features in iOS 8 to make sharing easier than before. Using new systemwide sharing features, you can access photos taken inside any app with camera access and share them straight to Storehouse, where you can easily drag and drop images, crop and resize them, and annotate them with captions.

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