Science and Technology

Wearable Power:  Ultrathin Device Harvests Electricity from Human Motion

Imagine slipping into a jacket, shirt or skirt that powers your cell phone, fitness tracker and other personal electronic devices as you …

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More Russian Fake News

11 Pricing Table Designs That Really Sell

This $8 Disposable Cardboard and Bamboo Grill Actually Works

Nintendo’s earnings buoyed by strong Switch console and game sales

SolidSmack Radio | The Split Assemblies

The Monday List 30.17 | What We’re Reading This Week

Podcast #130: An Introduction to Local Search Marketing, with Gyi Tsakalakis

Ancient African Coins Found in Australia Pose Interesting Questions About the Nation’s History

Blended Cement Industry 2017: Global Market Trends, Share, Size and 2022 Forecast Report

Huawei Y5 2017 Officially Released in the Philippines

10 G Suite Security Features to Protect Users Data

Ancient Humans Made Huge Holes in Concrete Piles.

The NorthCap University continues its Zero Tolerance Policy towards Ragging

New diesel and petrol vehicles to be banned from 2040 in UK 

Researchers Discover an Ugly Truth About Attractiveness

Closing Medical Marijuana Dispensaries Increases Crime, Says New Study

New Shark Species Glows in the Dark and Has a Huge Nose

New Bio-Compatible Battery Makes Electricity Just Like the Body and All Living Things

The Continuing Downward Spiral of Bryan College

Bilingual Babies: Infants Need Just an Hour a Day to Learn Second Language

Could Climate Engineering Cool the Planet?

The rule of law [Stoat]

Trump touts racial segregation, antisemitism, lewd behavior, at Boy Scout rally [Greg Laden's Blog]

Envision ELI: Your personal identifier

Hacker Proves Anyone Can Fire a Locked Smart Gun - Here's How

6th Century Roman Law Text Discovered After Being Hidden for Centuries Inside Parchment Recycled as Medieval Bookbinding

Climate Change & Anthropocene Extinction 7: Species competition increases biodiversity loss predictions

Monthly anti-HIV injections outperform daily pills in trial

The Troubling Return of Al Gore

ThinkGeek has NES Classics in stock — with a catch