Wednesday, 07 December

07:00 EST

Two women sue Apple after their exes allegedly use AirTags to stalk them [Boing Boing]

Two creepy gentlemen have allegedly used Apple's AirTags to stalk their exes — one in New York and one in Texas. Of course they should be arrested — if only the laws were that simple. But they're not, and now the women are suing not the men, but Apple for manufacturing the luggage-tracking devices. — Read the rest

Eddie Murphy and Jonah Hill team up in the trailer for You People [Boing Boing]

You People

You can't beat a good team up. Whether it's peanut butter and chocolate, peanut butter and jelly, or peanut butter and marshmallow fluff, combining two distinctly awesome entities into one package will always yield positive results. In the world of comedy, the double act serves as the performance equivalent of peanut butter and (insert another food item here).  — Read the rest

Twitter's janitors strike [Boing Boing]

The people who keep Twitter's offices clean and tidy are indubitable hard-working, but have evidently had enough of the hardcore regime imposed by new boss Elon Musk. They are on strike, having walked off the job this week.

According to a tweet from SEIU Local 87, the janitors are "fighting for the pay, benefits and job protections" they need for their families.

Read the rest

Why Warnock's seat means so much to Senate Democrats [News : NPR]

Thanks to a recent win by incumbent Sen. Raphael Warnock, Democrats now control the Senate by a 51-49 margin — one more vote than they

That one seat, according to Senate Majority Leader Chuck Schumer, is a bit of a game changer for Democrats. "The truth is it's not a 1% difference," he said. "It's a world of difference."

(Image credit: Chip Somodevilla/Getty Images)

Rare good news from the Amazon: Gigantic fish are thriving again [News : NPR]

A riverside fisherman pulls a captured pirarucu into his canoe in Lake Amanã on Nov. 15.

Conservationists say a sustainable fishing program has helped the recovery of the local pirarucu — which can be up to 10-feet long and weigh 450 pounds.

(Image credit: Bruno Kelly for NPR)

How China's COVID policy rollbacks will affect the country and the world [News : NPR]

With Chinese leaders expected to further loosen the country's notoriously strict COVID policies, how could a rise in cases affect Chinese citizens and the global economy?

Raphael Warnock beats Herschel Walker to end the last Senate race of 2022 [News : NPR]

Georgia's runoff election captured national attention but with votes being tallied in the last U.S. Senate race of 2022 is finally over.

Limited nursing home beds force hospitals to keep patients longer [News : NPR]

The lack of nursing home beds means that U.S. hospitals are caring for patients who don't need to be hospitalized but have nowhere else to go.

UN biodiversity convention aims to slow humanity's "war with nature." Here's what's at stake. [News : NPR]

Deforestation is a major threat to the survival of orangutan. Here a baby sumatran orangutan plays around in a tree as they train at Sumatran Orangutan Conservation Programme

Delegates from nearly 200 countries are gathering in Canada to try to fix humanity's relationship with nature. The convention comes during an emerging extinction crisis.

(Image credit: Ulet Ifansasti/Getty Images)

McDonald's franchise owners are caught violating child labor laws [News : NPR]

Santonastasso Enterprises, which owns and operates 13 McDonald

Santonastasso Enterprises broke the law when more than a 100 teens were asked to work too many hours or too many late shifts, according to the Department of Labor.

(Image credit: Matthias Schrader/AP)

The White House hosts Jewish leaders to discuss rising antisemitism [News : NPR]

President Biden delivers remarks during a reception to celebrate Rosh Hashanah, the Jewish New Year, with Vice President Kamala Harris and second gentleman Doug Emhoff at the White House on Sept. 30.

The second gentlemen, Doug Emhoff, will lead a roundtable with Jewish leaders following a surge in anti-Jewish comments involving prominent people.

(Image credit: Chip Somodevilla/Getty Images)

Factory workers across the U.S. say they were exposed to asbestos on the job [News : NPR]

Andy Lang visits the gravesite of his sister Bertha Reed, Sunday November 20, 2022 in McIntosh, Alabama. Lang worked at the Olin Corp. chemical plant as a contract pipefitter, his sister retired after working as a lab analyst. Soon after she retired, Reed, who did not smoke cigarettes, was diagnosed with lung cancer. She died in 2017 at age 64.

Their accounts contrast sharply with what chemical giants have said about worker safety at their facilities. At an Olin plant outside of McIntosh, Ala., workers recall decades of asbestos exposure.

(Image credit: Rich-Joseph Facun for ProPublica)

Wednesday’s Top Tech News: Chips born in the USA [The Verge - All Posts]

President Joe Biden at TSMC’s Arizona facility.
President Joe Biden at TSMC’s Arizona facility. | Photo: Andy Blye

TSMC prepares to manufacture processors in its new Arizona facility, and Call of Duty returns to Nintendo consoles.

Continue reading…

San Francisco reverses plans to allow police robots to kill suspects [The Verge - All Posts]

A picture showing law enforcement officers standing next to a bomb disposal robot in Thailand.
The policy allowed the SFPD to arm bomb disposal robots similar to the one seen here with explosives to incapacitate and even kill suspects. | Photo by Peerapon Boonyakiat/SOPA Images/LightRocket via Getty Images

San Francisco officials have voted against allowing the police to kill suspects with remote-controlled robots. The city’s board of supervisors reversed the policy it approved last week, following outcry and protests from citizens and civil rights groups. However, as reported by the San Francisco Chronicle, the new ban is not necessarily permanent, and the issue has been sent “back to a committee for further discussion.”

The board originally approved the policy to let the San Francisco Police Department (SFPD) use remote-controlled robots “as a deadly force option when risk of loss of life to members of the public or officers is imminent and outweighs any other force option available.”

A spokesperson for the SFPD said that the...

Continue reading…

Robotaxis are now available to hail on the Uber app in Las Vegas [The Verge - All Posts]

Uber now has robotaxis available for its customers to hail in Las Vegas.

The vehicles are operated by Motional, a joint venture between Hyundai and Aptiv, and will feature safety drivers behind the steering wheel, though the vehicles will be operated by Motional’s autonomous driving system. Motional says it intends on launching a public fully driverless service without safety drivers in 2023.

It’s the first time that autonomous vehicles have been made available to customers on Uber’s app. The company signed a 10-year deal with Motional to deploy AVs on its ride-hailing and delivery platforms earlier this year.

The deal isn’t exclusive:...

Continue reading…

Twitter advertisers aren’t happy with ads appearing on pages of white nationalists [The Verge - All Posts]

Elon Musk stands in front of Twitter’s logo.
Laura Normand / The Verge

Ads for around 40 high-profile brands and organizations have been spotted on the Twitter pages of white nationalists, according to a report from The Washington Post. Ads from brands including Amazon, Uber, Snap, and GoDaddy, media companies like USA Today and Morning Brew, and even one government organization, the US Department of Health and Human Services, were seen on the offending Twitter pages.

The ads were spotted on the profiles of Andrew Anglin and Patrick Casey. Anglin is the editor of neo-Nazi website The Daily Stormer, while Casey previously led white nationalist group Identity Evropa (later rebranded as the American Identity Movement). The two were banned from Twitter in 2013 and 2019 respectively. After Elon Musk’s takeover...

Continue reading…

06:00 EST

Gut Bacteria Are Linked To Depression [Slashdot]

Two studies published Tuesday in the journal Nature Communications found a link between several types of bacteria in the gut and depressive symptoms. The first study, titled "Gut microbiome-wide association study of depressive symptoms," reports: Here we investigate the relation of fecal microbiome diversity and composition with depressive symptoms in 1,054 participants from the Rotterdam Study cohort and validate these findings in the Amsterdam HELIUS cohort in 1,539 subjects. We identify association of thirteen microbial taxa, including genera Eggerthella, Subdoligranulum, Coprococcus, Sellimonas, Lachnoclostridium, Hungatella, Ruminococcaceae (UCG002, UCG003 and UCG005), LachnospiraceaeUCG001, Eubacterium ventriosum and Ruminococcusgauvreauiigroup, and family Ruminococcaceae with depressive symptoms. These bacteria are known to be involved in the synthesis of glutamate, butyrate, serotonin and gamma amino butyric acid (GABA), which are key neurotransmitters for depression. Our study suggests that the gut microbiome composition may play a key role in depression. The second study, titled "The gut microbiota and depressive symptoms across ethnic groups," reports: Both the microbiome and depressive symptom levels vary substantially across ethnic groups. Thus, any intervention for depression targeting the microbiome requires understanding of microbiome-depression associations across ethnicities. Analyzing data from the HELIUS cohort, we characterize the gut microbiota and its associations with depressive symptoms in 6 ethnic groups (Dutch, South-Asian Surinamese, African Surinamese, Ghanaian, Turkish, Moroccan; N=3211), living in the same urban area. Diversity of the gut microbiota, both within (a-diversity) and between individuals (B-diversity), predicts depressive symptom levels, taking into account demographic, behavioural, and medical differences. These associations do not differ between ethnic groups. Further, B-diversity explains 29%-18% of the ethnic differences in depressive symptoms. Bacterial genera associated with depressive symptoms belong to mulitple families, prominently including the families Christensenellaceae, Lachnospiraceae, and Ruminococcaceae. In summary, the results show that the gut microbiota are linked to depressive symptom levels and that this association generalizes across ethnic groups. Moreover, the results suggest that ethnic differences in the gut microbiota may partly explain parallel disparities in depression. The Wall Street Journal shared (paywalled) the findings.

Read more of this story at Slashdot.

Kanye tells Jewish people: "Forgive Hitler today. Let it go, and stop trying to force it on other people." [Boing Boing]

Kanye West wore his creepy new headsock on Proud Boys' founder Gavin McInnis's podcast to deliver more of his Hitler, good / Jews, bad philosophizing. This time, Ye demanded that Jewish people forgive the man who committed genocide against 6 million of their ancestors. — Read the rest

Fox host Laura Ingraham rants against GOP after Walker defeat: "I'm pissed! … I'm mad!" (video) [Boing Boing]

Like the toddler who hurls her toys out the window and then throws a temper tantrum because her toys are smashed to bits, Laura Ingraham went on a "pissed" and "mad" rant last night after Herschel Walker lost the Senate race to Raphael Warnock. — Read the rest

Hannity doesn't know where GOP voters got the idea that mail-in ballots are bad, while Gingrich threatens to "abolish TikTok" [Boing Boing]

Last night, Sean Hannity and Newt Gingrich seem to have forgotten how they and everyone else on Fox News have been telling viewers for years that mail-in and early voting are bad.

Hannity: "I think Republicans have been unwilling, for whatever reason … to voting early and voting by mail." — Read the rest

05:00 EST

It's hard to tell Sen. John Kennedy and Foghorn Leghorn apart [Boing Boing]

I don't usually share online quizzes, because most are pretty dumb. But I stumbled across this oldie but goodie (well, it's from 2019, but I promise, it's relevant) that's worth sharing. The quiz, presented by Tim Morris at NOLA.com, is called, "Who said it: Sen. — Read the rest

Across Germany, 25 are arrested on suspicion of planning an armed coup, officials say [News : NPR]

Police officers stand by a searched property in Frankfurt during a raid against so-called

German prosecutors said some 3,000 officers conducted searches in 11 of Germany's 16 states against suspected far-right extremists who allegedly sought to overthrow the state in an armed coup.

(Image credit: Boris Roessler/AP)

Karaoke night is coming to Apple Music, the company says [News : NPR]

Apple Music Sing will allow users to sing along to millions of songs and will be available to subscribers worldwide later this month.

Apple Music already shows lyrics, but with the new karaoke feature, they will be synced by syllable. There will also be separate views for duets and background vocals.

(Image credit: Apple)

04:00 EST

Two women who allege they were stalked and harassed using AirTags are suing Apple [News : NPR]

AirTag enables iPhone users to securely locate and keep track of their valuables using the Find My app.

The plaintiffs in the lawsuit against Apple allege former partners planted AirTags near them to keep track of their whereabouts.

(Image credit: Apple )

Microsoft reaches 10-year deal with Nintendo for Call of Duty [The Verge - All Posts]

Illustration by Alex Castro / The Verge

Microsoft says it has reached a 10-year agreement with Nintendo to make Call of Duty available on Nintendo consoles if the Activision Blizzard acquisition closes. The deal is similar in length to what Microsoft has offered Sony, and the Xbox maker has also committed to continue to offer new versions of Call of Duty on Steam at the same time they launch on Xbox.

The deal is clearly designed to put pressure on Sony to accept a similar offer, just days after Microsoft president Brad Smith said “Sony has emerged as the loudest objector” to Microsoft’s proposed $68.7 billion acquisition and that “it’s as excited about this deal as Blockbuster was about the rise of Netflix.”

Continue reading…

WhatsApp is adding official support for Meta’s Bitmoji-style avatars [The Verge - All Posts]

A screenshot of avatars in WhatsApp.
The 3D characters can be sent as one of 36 stickers. | Image: Meta

Avatars, the customizable characters that are already available across Meta services like Facebook and Instagram, are officially launching on WhatsApp. Meta has announced that they can be used as a profile picture on the messaging service or sent in the form of one of 36 custom stickers. The feature “will be rolling out to users everywhere from today,” according to Meta’s press release.

WhatsApp’s avatars feature has been steadily rolling out to beta testers for a couple of months now. They’ve been available to some (but not all) beta users on both Android and iOS since at least October, according to WABetaInfo, but they’re expected to become available for all users on mobile over the coming weeks.

Meta’s avatars are one of a number of...

Continue reading…

03:00 EST

Renewables Will Overtake Coal by Early 2025, Energy Agency Says [Slashdot]

Elena Shao reports via the New York Times: Worldwide, growth in renewable power capacity is set to double by 2027, adding as much renewable power in the next five years as it did in the past two decades, the International Energy Agency said Tuesday. Renewables are posed to overtake coal as the largest source of electricity generation by early 2025, the report found, a pattern driven in large part by the global energy crisis linked to the war in Ukraine. "This is a clear example of how the current energy crisis can be a historic turning point toward a cleaner and more secure energy system," said Fatih Birol, the I.E.A. executive director, in a news release. The expansion of renewable power in the next five years will happen much faster than what the agency forecast just a year ago in its last annual report, said Heymi Bahar, a senior analyst at the I.E.A. and one of the lead authors of the report. The report revised last year's forecast of renewable growth upward by 30 percent after the introduction of new policies by some of the world's largest emitters, like the European Union, the United States and China. While there has been a wartime resurgence in fossil fuel consumption as European countries have scrambled to replace gas from Russia after its invasion of Ukraine in February, the effects are likely to be short-lived, the agency said. [...] Instead, over the next five years, the global energy crisis is expected to accelerate renewable energy growth as countries embrace low-emissions technology in response to soaring fossil fuel prices, including wind turbines, solar panels, nuclear power plants, hydrogen fuels, electric vehicles and electric heat pumps. Heating and cooling buildings with renewable power is one of the sectors that needs to see larger improvement, the report said. The United States passed the Inflation Reduction Act this year, a landmark climate and tax law that, among many investments to reduce planet-warming greenhouse gas emissions, made an "unforeseen" expansion in long-term tax credits for solar and wind projects extending through 2032, Mr. Bahar said. Previously, these tax credits had been revised a few years at a time. Extending the credits until 2032 provides better certainty for investors, which is important in the energy industry, Mr. Bahar said. China alone is forecast to install almost half of the new global renewable power capacity over the next five years, based on targets set in the country's new five-year plan. Even still, the country is accelerating coal mining and production at coal-burning power plants.

Read more of this story at Slashdot.

China announces a roll-back of its strict anti-COVID-19 measures [News : NPR]

A woman wearing a face mask and face shield get ready for her routine COVID-19 throat swab at a coronavirus testing site in Beijing, Wednesday, Dec. 7, 2022. China has announced new measures rolling back COVID-19 restrictions, including limiting lockdowns and testing requirements.

China has announced a series of measures rolling back some of its restrictive anti-COVID-19 restrictions, including limiting the scale of lockdown to individual apartment floors and buildings.

(Image credit: Andy Wong/AP)

What’s in my NOW? — Nabhan Islam [Cool Tools]

Nabhan Islam is a Medical Science Liaison (MSL) in the biopharmaceutical industry. When not behind his desk or traveling for conferences, you will find him hiking or visiting UNESCO sites according to a well-defined bucket list. His other interests include good design, ultralight gear, coffee, gin, sci-fi, video games, and cycling.

Physical
Mountain Hardwear Ghost Whisperer Hoody
Years later, I’m still amazed by the performance and versatility offered by my Mountain Hardwear Ghost Whisperer Hoody. It offers enough warmth for a windy summit bid, making coffee on a crisp morning, or stargazing at 1am, but isn’t heavy, bulky, or restrictive. The wispy shell fabric is windproof and none the worse for wear despite carrying firewood and the occasional bushwhack. The warranty is solid too. The insert pin sheared off during my last hike, and Mountain Hardwear replaced the entire zipper free of charge. This is one of the first items I pack for any 3-season hike and I can’t imagine my outdoor life without it. Just an amazing piece of kit.


BiKASE Bottle Cage
I’m particularly adverse to the plasticky taste imparted by LDPE, but non-cycling water bottles don’t fit well in standard bottle cages. It was a ridiculous catch-22 situation until I discovered the BiKASE ABC bottle cage. ABC stands for Any Bottle Cage, which is made possible by an adjustable retention strap. Now I’m able to use my bottle of choice, a 710mL Nalgene with a capCAP. According to the specs, you can fit up to a 1L Nalgene or similar bottles from Hydro Flask, Yeti, etc. I have noticed the ratcheting mechanism has scratched my Tritan-based Nalgene, which doesn’t bother me, but it’s worth noting if you want to keep your bottle in pristine condition.


LG Portable Air Conditioner
The increasing frequency and severity of heat waves in North America has sharply demonstrated how important home A/C is going to be to our physical well-being for the foreseeable future. What makes this model unique is the use of a variable-speed compressor, which adjusts performance based on the ambient temperature. As a result, the compressor can run continuously (no more on-off cycling), and is much quieter and energy efficient than a standard A/C, and is far more energy efficient. Compared to baseline use, running the A/C all day during this summer’s heat waves (approximately 1 week/month) only incurred an extra $10/month in electricity (YMMV). Highly recommended.


Digital
SiriusXM subscription
My car includes a complementary SiriusXM subscription, but I didn’t really explore the channels until this summer while on road trips in areas without cellphone or FM reception. In addition to the refreshing lack of commercials, I truly enjoyed (re)discovering music from my grade school and university days, some of which I haven’t heard in years or even decades. There will still be a place in my heart for FM radio and iTunes (namely areas without satellite reception, go figure) but I’m definitely hooked.


MSL Talk Podcast
This podcast is directly relevant to my line of work but likely quite esoteric to the general public. Nonetheless, you may find some topics relatable to other areas of the pharmaceutical industry or working for a large corporation in general. Tom has a pleasant personality and each episode is usually 30-40 minutes so it’s an easy listen during a commute or workout. Suggested episodes are #124 (story telling), #117 (core values), #95 (emotional intelligence), #93 (strengths-based psychology), and #80 (gratitude). Disclaimer: I have been a guest on the podcast but did not/do not receive any remuneration for my time or content.


Invisible
Expanding on “Thank you”
Severe weather events, COVID-19, mass shootings, political acrimony, ongoing wars, the plight of refugees, inflation… the last few years have been arduous for everyone. I need to thank my friends, family, co-workers, and front-line workers more often for helping to shoulder the burden of life in this new normal. It’s amazing how expanding a rote “thank you” to “that was very helpful, thank you for your advice” or “thank you for helping, I really appreciate your effort” can really brighten someone’s day and in turn improves your mood. Try it!


What’s in your NOW?

We want to know what’s in your now — a list of 6 things that are significant to you now — 3 physical, 2 digital and 1 invisible. 

If you’re interested in contributing an issue, use this form to submit: https://forms.gle/Pf9BMuombeg1gCid9

If we run your submission in our newsletter and blog, we’ll paypal you $25.

ACT Rules for accessibility evaluation tools and methodologies [W3C News]

The Accessibility Conformance Testing (ACT) Task Force published new ACT Rules and implementations. ACT Rules help evaluation tools and methodologies produced accurate, consistent results. They help you test accessibility standards more reliably. Learn more About ACT Rules. We encourage evaluation tools and methodologies to implement the individual ACT Rules and to share your implementation report on the W3C website. Learn about submitting an implementation of ACT Rules.

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