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Actress/activist Ruby Dee dies at 91
EXCLUSIVE | Inside Bergdahl’s journal
Big change to frequent flyer programs
My sister inspired The Fault in Our Stars
Promotion brochure from an event
A researcher has raised questions about whether ISS World allowed the attendance of people from countries engaging in human rights abuses.
More Technology News
Twitter’s transparency report reveals that a growing number of countries want access to user information for the first time. What explains the spread?
American electric car maker Tesla is teaming up with Japanese electronics company Panasonic to build a battery manufacturing plant in the U.S.
Sen. Mike Lee was attempting to add a customer service spin to the principle of devolution.
As patent examiners get promoted, they get less time to review patent applications, which leads them to approve more patents but at the risk of lowering patent quality, according to a new study.
Suzanne Nossel, executive director of PEN American Center, said writers must speak out against overreaching surveillance.
The letter also offers a broader signal about the FCC’s thinking on net neutrality.
Even after the Court’s ruling on mobile privacy this year, travelers are still subject to warrantless searches at the border and airports.
British officials said on Wednesday that driverless cars will be tested on roads in as many as three cities in a trial program set to begin in January. Officials said the tests will last up to three years.
The online retailer wants to lower e-book prices -- a move it claims will benefit the entire publishing industry.
The once-sleepy agency has quickly become a battleground for who will control how government and innovation intersect in the US.
In the short-term, at least, the firm manages to fight off doubts that it would be unable to make money following its decision to go public last year.
Facebook may be looking at privacy more as an opportunity than as an obstacle these days.
The streaming video company says its agreement was reached in May and is now rolling out to consumers.
The changes sweeping through the media business have not left C-SPAN untouched.
Skeptics of publicly owned broadband say the federal government has no authority to intervene in states on behalf of cities. But the New Deal offers at least one precedent.
Bungie’s delighted that players took lots of time to goof off during the “Destiny” beta. That’s exactly what they wanted.
The Bluetooth-enabled Lechal shoes will help visually impaired individuals to navigate.
A new version of the USA Freedom Act has been introduced in the Senate.
Larry Lessig’s Mayday PAC has announced the first two candidates that it’s backing for the midterms. Here’s who they are.
Come to our reader meet up July 29, 2014 in Washington, D.C.
A new component of Amazon’s Instant Video Web site, called Video Shorts, offers free video browsing and chance to purchase items related to the video clips.
Your morning helping of hand-picked stories from The Switch team.
Up to 20 million people a year are affected by “mobile cramming,” according to a federal study. Now the FTC is laying out what wireless carriers should do to stop it.
The Internet has threatened to turn NTIS from a useful service into a boondoggle.
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