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  • How to install Bugzilla 5.0 on CentOS 7
    This tutorial will walk you through the installation of Bugzilla 5.0 on CentOS 7. Bugzilla is an advanced bug tracking system, developed by the Mozilla Foundation (the organization that develops the famous Firefox browser). Bugzilla allows you to track software defects and code changes in your applications, organizes the communicate in your dev team and makes it easy to submit and review patches.


  • Should you install Linux on a Mac?
    n today's open source roundup: Is it worth it to install Linux on a Mac? Plus: Why Google+ failed. And the death of Google+ is coming.


  • Putting Lipstick on a Penguin
    It didn’t take me long to figure out something I should have snapped-to long before: You can dress a Linux system up to look like Windows as much as you like or as much as you can, but once the clothes hit the floor the whole façade crumbles and it doesn’t at all resemble Windows. Not even close.


  • Linux Distro: Your Best Choice?
    I believe one of the biggest advantages to running a Linux distro on your desktop is the number of choices available. Linux enthusiasts enjoy a wide range of desktop environments, file managers, terminals, GTK vs Qt software, and of course the distributions themselves.




  • Internship shatters silver screen expectations
    I have to admit, I was really nervous before starting my internship at Red Hat. My only knowledge of corporate jobs was what I'd learned from movies like National Lampoon’s Christmas Vacation, where the boss repeatedly calls protagonist Clark Griswold by the wrong name, and really doesn’t seem to care what Clark's name actually is. When Clark tries to ask his boss a question, he finds him behind a closed door, sitting in an enormous office at the head of a really long table. He barely gives Clark the time of day. Based on what I'd heard about Red Hat, I figured that was not how my summer would go. Still, I did not know what to expect.read more



  • Raspberry Jams bring Pi enthusiasts together
    When the first Raspberry Pi came out in 2012, it was no surprise when people in the tech community started to organize events focused around using the device. Software developers, hardware engineers, makers, teachers, children, and parents alike started to come together to learn about the Pi and what they could do with it. These events became known as Raspberry Jams, and they've inspired makers and educators around the world.read more


  • Xfce: Seven Reasons It's Popular
    Xfce has a long history of being the third most popular Linux desktop. For over a decade, it trailed behind GNOME and KDE. Then, a few years ago, during the revolts against GNOME and Unity, it became a major contender, and ever since has consistently polled a strong second to KDE. Nothing had changed in Xfce, but users' search for alternatives made them appreciate Xfce in a way they never had before.



  • Open-spec motor control kit runs Linux on Zynq SoC
    Avnet’s revamped, Linux-based “ZIDK-II” kit for motor control combines its ZedBoard SBC, featuring an ARM/FPGA Zynq SoC, with improved Analog Devices gear. Avnet Electronic Marketing’s “Zynq-7000 All Programmable SoC/Analog Devices Intelligent Drives Kit II,” or “ZIDK-II,” is a major upgrade to a previously released kit of the same name, featuring an enhanced Analog Devices ” […]



  • Interpol is training police to fight crime on the Darknet
    Interpol has just completed its first training course designed to help police officers to use and understand the Darket. The five-day course was held in Singapore, and attended by officers from Australia, Finland, France, Ghana, Hong Kong, Indonesia, Japan, Netherlands, Singapore, Sri Lanka and Sweden. According to Interpol, the next course will be held in Brussels.


  • Unity 8 and KDE Will Be Able to Coexist on the Same Ubuntu OS
    Unity 8 promises to be an evolution over the current Unity version, and it's a profoundly different piece of software. Yes, it brings a lot of new features and improvements, but it will also create a lot of issues. Like the ability to install a different desktop environment alongside, such as KDE.


  • Common values unite journalism and open source
    My internship at Red Hat began one week after I graduated from the University of North Carolina's School of Journalism and Mass Communication. I was nervous because I wasn't sure if my journalism skills would be a good fit for a technology company. The extent of my software knowledge came from a class I took one semester in which we learned the basics of HTML. Little did I know, however, that studying journalism was a great way to prepare me for working in an open organization.




  • Do you know the Digital Humanities? 3 easy ways to learn more
    Open source software is changing academic research, enabling new discoveries and innovation in ways that were previously impossible. In academia, scholars in the humanites are using technology to conduct research that would have been an extremely laborious undertaking before the advent of computers. This meeting of technology and the humanities is called the digital humanities. In my final monthly Digital Humanities column, I share three resources that will help you learn about this exciting and interesting field.read more


  • Assessing the power of Intel's SSD 750 -- but check your motherboard before buying
    Solid state-of-the-art 2.4GB/s consumer storage. Although SSDs have a huge performance advantage over the good, old-fashioned clattering mechanical drive, they have (up till now) been held back because of their reliance on AHCI (Advanced Host Controller Interface) architecture, developed in 2004 for standard disks and, in particular, SATA interfaced disks.…


Error: It's not possible to reach RSS file http://www.newsforge.com/index.rss ...



  • The Mine At The End Of The World
    Nearly everyone else on the planet agrees the age of asbestos is over. But the generations of men who’ve built their lives harvesting this powerful poison aren’t ready to turn out the lights.




  • Russia Submits Claim For North Pole
    The Russian continental shelf stretches beyond the North Pole, the Russian government asserts. The country this week submitted its renewed claims for the Arctic shelf to the UN Continental Shelf Commission.








  • The Man Who Found The Titanic Is Not Done Yet
    Thirty years ago, Bob Ballard discovered the wreck of the Titanic. He could have stopped there. Yet today, at seventy-three, he remains the world's most vigorous ocean explorer.


  • A Look Back At Michael Jordan's Rookie Year
    From "Space Jam" to his recent shootout victory against Jimmy Butler it seems like Michael Jordan has always been a legend, but long long ago Michael Jordan was a rookie. Here's a look back.



  • Will SETI’s Unprecedented New Program Finally Find ET?
    Stephen Hawking, Frank Drake and dozens of journalists gathered at the Royal Society in London last week to hear astronomers announce a ground-breaking new project to search for intelligent extraterrestrial life called “Breakthrough Listen.”





  • What '100 Percent Effective' Means For That Ebola Vaccine
    Based on the vaccine’s early success, the trial’s runners decided that all participants in the study should get it immediately after exposure. That’s a perfectly reasonable, humane reaction, but it also means that the researchers will never be able to collect better data on the vaccine’s efficacy.




  • Living Without A Sense Of Smell
    Losing your sense of smell takes away more than scents and flavors — it can fundamentally change the way you relate to other people.






  • How MTV Russia Shaped A Whole Generation
    Celebrity culture and pop music were finally here after years of perestroika-fuelled cravings for all things shimmering and western. Some older people had an issue with this — how could we ignore 70 years of communism for songs about sex and money? Did the history mean nothing at all?



  • Inside Charles Koch's Partnership With President Of United Negro College Fund
    In a rare interview with The Washington Post, Charles Koch talks about drawing from his unlikely partnership with Michael Lomax, president of the United Negro College Fund. Koch's focus on "injustices" during the recent donor conference in Dana Point was fueled in large part by his conversations with Lomax.





  • The Architecture Of A Landfill
    Like many affluent societies, the United States is a land of insatiable, resource-intensive consumption, and has built these mega-landfills to accommodate the products of our vicious, and increasingly detrimental, resource-to-waste conversion cycle.







  • The Future Will Be Full Of Lab Grown Meat
    In 2013, the world’s first lab-grown burger was unveiled to the world. It carried a $330,000 price tag, and apparently, it wasn’t all that tasty. But the scientists behind the idea have been hard at work, and artificial meat that’s both cost-effective and palatable may arrive sooner than we think.



  • Our Digg Pic Of The Day
    ​The Area 13 Special Olympics volleyball team returns from the Special Olympics World Games after taking home the gold medal.


  • The Tough Love Of 'Austerity'
    Austerity, diet of our lives, girder of our loins. At the moment, the word brings to mind the continuing crisis in Greece and, by extension, the power of the Germans holding the purse strings. Germany has been a big proponent of austerity measures, but German officials avoid invoking Austerität, preferring instead Sparpolitik, or ‘‘savings policy.’’ As it happens, the word "austerity" has it's beginnings in Ancient Greece.


  • Why Do We Cry?
    Research suggests we don't weep because we are upset (like we might run because we are afraid); we cry tears to get over being upset.


  • Theft, Lies And Facebook Video
    Facebook says it’s now streaming more video than YouTube. To be able to make that claim, all they had to do was cheat, lie and steal.


  • Surveillance Video Shows How HitchBOT Died
    HitchBOT, the hitchhiking Canadian robot, was brutally decapitated over the weekend by a vandal in Philadelphia. A surveillance video of the attack reveals that the vandal was, predictably, wearing a oversized football jersey and backwards cap.




  • No One Loses An Arm In This Video
    There are a lot of unanswered questions here but we mostly want to know why these children are being rude to this very cooperative crocodile.


  • 'Star Trek' Economics
    There’s one big, obvious thing missing from the future society depicted in the program. No one is doing business. There is almost no one buying and selling, except for a few species for whom commerce is a form of traditional religion.


  • My Life Unmasking British Eavesdroppers
    Our discussion was considered so dangerous that we — two reporters and a social worker — were placed on the top floor of the prison maximum security wing, which guards told us had formerly held terrorists, serial murderers, gang leaders and child rapists. Meanwhile, police stripped my home of every file, every piece of paper I had, and 400 books.


  • How Is The Placement Of Rest Areas On Highways Decided?
    Rest stops are a comforting staple of the American highway system, but sometimes when you need one — really need one — in the midst of a long road trip, the closet exit to relieved bladders and stretched legs can seem miles away. How far apart are rest stops supposed to be placed on the interstate?




  • My Almost First Kiss With Molly Shannon
    It seems like nearly everyone in 2001’s cult favorite returned for the new Netflix prequel series — but not me. How I survived fake summer camp, a daunting first kiss, and a career as a child actor.








  • Amazon Cuts Down On Prime Sharing
    An anonymous reader writes: Tech Crunch reports that Amazon quietly rolled out changes to how their Prime subscriptions can be shared. The good news is that existing members aren't immediately losing their current sharing setups. It used to be that Amazon would let Prime subscribers share free shipping and a few other benefits with up to four other "household" members, with little restriction on what counted as a "household." The bad news: as of last weekend, Amazon now limits sharing to one other adult and four "child" profiles. The adults will need to authorize each other to use credit/debit cards associated with the account. Amazon didn't make any announcement about this, so it's unknown how long existing Prime shares will stay in effect. They could disappear when the subscription is up for renewal, or earlier if Amazon decides to crack down on it.
             

    Read more of this story at Slashdot.


  • Microsoft Makes Push To Get Back Into E-Sports
    An anonymous reader writes: In October, Microsoft will publish Halo 5: Guardians, the first game in the series to be developed exclusively for the Xbox One. Microsoft is taking the opportunity to make a big play to become part of the e-sports market. They've announced a Halo competition with $1 million in prizes. As e-sports become more mainstream, and as game streaming has turned into a billion-dollar business, more and more development studios are seeing it as part of their marketing strategy. "When Halo fell out of favor among e-sports players, other games began to take off, often ones that were created with high-level competition in mind and that came from developers that invested heavily in events for professionals. Riot Games has turned League of Legends, its multiplayer online battle arena, into the most watched e-sport in the world, with 40,000 attendees at its finals in Korea last year." Microsoft wants back into that segment, and they're willing to spend big to do so.
             

    Read more of this story at Slashdot.


  • Dungeons & Dragons Is Getting a Film Franchise
    New submitter IT.luddite sends word that Hasbro and Warner Bros. have announced Dungeons & Dragons will be getting its own film franchise. They already have a script, and they'll be working with production company Sweetpea Entertainment, but they haven't picked a director, yet. They'll have at least some of the people on board who worked on the D&D movie from 2000, which was a flop. The deal between Hasbro and Warner Bros. comes after a prolonged legal battle about who owned the rights to a D&D movie. They note, "All rights for future Dungeons & Dragons productions have been unified and returned to Wizards of the Coast, a wholly-owned subsidiary of Hasbro."
             

    Read more of this story at Slashdot.


  • Giving Up Alternating Current
    An anonymous reader writes: Yesterday we discussed Soylent, the artificial food substitute created by Rob Rhinehart and his team. As it turns out, this isn't Rhinehart's only unusual sustainability project. In a new post, he explains how he gave up on alternating current — a tough proposition for anyone living in the U.S. and still interested in using all sorts of modern technology. Rhinehart says, "Most power in the US is generated by burning coal, immediately squandering 67% of its energy, then run through a steam turbine, losing another 50%, then sent across transmission lines, losing another 5%, then to charge a DC device like a cell phone another 50% is lost in conversion. This means for 100 watts of coal or oil burned my phone gets a mere 16." The biggest hindrance was the kitchen. As you might expect for the creator of Soylent, he doesn't cook, and was able to get rid of almost all kitchen appliances because of that. He uses a butane stove for hot beverages. He powers a small computer off batteries, which get their energy from solar panels. For intensive tasks, he remotes to more powerful machines. He re-wired his apartment's LED lighting to run off direct current. Have any of you made similar changes? How much of an effect does this really have?
             

    Read more of this story at Slashdot.


  • Epson Is Trying To Kill the Printer Ink Cartridge
    An anonymous reader writes: Inkjet printer cartridges have been the bane of many small businesses and home offices for decades. It's interesting, then, that Epson is trying something new: next month, they're launching a new line of printers that come with small tanks of ink, instead of cartridges. The tanks will be refilled using bottles of ink. They're reversing the economics, here: the printer itself will be more expensive, but the refills will be much cheaper. Early reports claim you'll be spending a tenth as much on ink as you were before, but we'll see how that shakes out. The Bloomberg article makes a good point: it's never been easier to not print things. The printer industry needs to innovate if it wants us to keep churning out printed documents, and this may be the first big step.
             

    Read more of this story at Slashdot.


  • FAA Has Approved More Than 1,000 Drone Exemptions
    coondoggie writes: The Federal Aviation Administration today said it has issued 1,008 exemptions to businesses wanting to fly unmanned aircraft in the national airspace. Such small drones have been on the bad side of the news in the past few days: there have been at least three complaints about the diminutive aircraft flying near the flight path of JFK airport in New York. All three of the flights landed safely but the events prompted New York Senator Charles Schumer to call for "tougher FAA rules on drones," as well as geofencing software that could prohibit a done from flying higher than 500 feet, and keep it two miles away from any airport or sensitive area.
             

    Read more of this story at Slashdot.


  • Hackers Exploit Adobe Flash Vulnerability In Yahoo Ads
    vivaoporto notes a report that a group of hackers have used online ad networks to distribute malware over several of Yahoo's websites. The attack began on Tuesday, July 28, and was shut down on Monday, August 3. It was targeted at Yahoo's sports, finance, gaming, and news-related sites. Security firm Malwarebytes says the hackers exploited a Flash vulnerability to redirect users to the Angler Exploit Kit. "Attacks on advertising networks have been on the rise ... researchers say. Hackers are able to use the advertising networks themselves, built for targeting specific demographics of Internet users, to find vulnerable machines. While Yahoo acknowledged the attack, the company said that it was not nearly as big as Malwarebytes had portrayed it to be."
             

    Read more of this story at Slashdot.


  • Facebook Allows Turkish Government To Set the Censorship Rules
    New submitter feylikurds writes: Facebook has been blocking and banning users for posting Kurdish or anti-Turkish material. Many screenshots exists of Facebook notifying people for such. You can insult any single historical figure that you like on Facebook except one: Turkey's founder Mustafa Kemal 'Ataturk'. However, he should not receive special treatment and be protected from criticism, but rather should be treated and examined like everyone else. In order to be accessible within Turkey, Facebook has allowed the repressive Turkish government to set the censorship rules for billions of their users all around the globe. Facebook censors Kurds on behalf of Turkey. To show the world how unjust this policy is, this group discusses Facebook's censorship policy as it relates to Kurds (Facebook account required) and how to get Facebook to change its unfair and discriminatory policy. Makes re-reading Hossein Derakhshan's piece worth the time.
             

    Read more of this story at Slashdot.


  • Cleaning Up Botnets Takes Years, May Never Be Completed
    Once a botnet has taken root in a large pool of computers, truly expunging it from them may be a forlorn hope. That, writes itwbennett, is: the finding of researchers in the Netherlands who analyzed the efforts of the Conficker Working Group to stop the botnet and find its creators. Seven years later, there are still about 1 million computers around the world infected with the Conficker malware despite the years-long cleanup effort. 'These people that remain infected — they might remain infected forever,' said Hadi Asghari, assistant professor at Delft University of Technology in the Netherlands. The research paper will be presented next week at the 24th USENIX Security Symposium in Washington, D.C.  (And "Post-Mortem of a Zombie" is an exciting way to title a paper.)
             

    Read more of this story at Slashdot.


  • EFF and MuckRock Need Your Help Tracking Biometric Surveillance
    v3rgEz writes: Police departments are increasingly tracking your face, your fingerprints, your tattoos — and even your DNA. The Electronic Frontier Foundation and MuckRock are working to uncover how local agencies are tracking you and bring some much-needed transparency to the murky world of biometric surveillance through a free public records audit: Just put in some basic information about an agency near you, and they'll publicly file a request to see what vendors your city is using, how they protect your privacy, and more.
             

    Read more of this story at Slashdot.


  • Ada Initiative Organization To End, But Its Work Will Continue
    An anonymous reader writes: Today the Ada Initiative announced that the nonprofit will shut down in mid-October. Founded in 2011, the Ada Initiative is a nonprofit feminist organization created to help improve open source culture and build a more inviting, productive, safe environment for women. In this interview with Opensource.com, the co-founders look back at the organization's successes, and the work that still needs to be done.
             

    Read more of this story at Slashdot.


  • Toshiba, SanDisk Piloting 3D NAND That Doubles Previous Capacity
    Lucas123 writes: Under a joint development agreement, Toshiba and SanDisk have begun pilot production of a new 48-layer 256Gb NAND flash chip in a brand new fab in Mie prefecture, Japan. The new X3 chips, which double capacity from 16GB to 32GB over the previous product, are made with triple-level cell (TLC) flash compared with Toshiba's last multi-level cell (MLC) chip, which stored two-bits per transistor. The chips are expected to begin shipping in products next year. The companies plan to use the new memory in a wide number of products, including consumer SSDs, smartphones, tablets, memory cards, and enterprise SSDs for data centers, the companies said.
             

    Read more of this story at Slashdot.


  • Behind the Microsoft Write-Off of Nokia
    UnknowingFool writes: Previously Microsoft announced they had written off the Nokia purchase for $7.6B in the last quarter. In doing so, Microsoft would create only the third unprofitable quarter in the company's history. Released on July 31, new financial documents detail some of the reasoning and financials behind this decision. At the core of the problem was that the Phone Hardware business was only worth $116M, after adjusting for costs and market factors. One of those factors was poor sales of Nokia handhelds in 2015. Financially it made more sense to write it all off.
             

    Read more of this story at Slashdot.


  • NTT, Japan's Largest Fixed Telecom Provider, Begins Phasing Out ADSL
    AmiMoJo writes: Nippon Telegraph and Telephone Corporation (NTT), the third largest telecoms provider in the world, is beginning to phase out ADSL for broadband internet access (Google Translate helps). NTT is no longer accepting new registrations, and no longer manufacturing the equipment required. Instead they recommend users opt for their FLET'S HIKARI fibre optic service. Their "Giga Mansion Smart Type" services offers 1Gb/sec for around $40/month.
             

    Read more of this story at Slashdot.


  • Philadelphia Hackers and Others Offer Brotherly Love To Fallen Robot
    An anonymous reader writes: Since a hitchhiking robot was destroyed in Philadelphia over the weekend, there has been an overwhelming show of support according to its co-creators Frauke Zeller and David Smith. Makers from all over Philly have reached out and offered to help rebuild the robot. "We'll say that at this moment, if we get the OK from the creators to repair or replace the needed parts for HitchBOT, we'll be happy to do so," wrote Georgia Guthrie, executive director for a local makerspace called The Hacktory. "If not, we understand and we may just build ourselves a HitchBot2 to send along on its journey. We feel it's the least we can do to let everyone, especially the Robot community, know that Philly isn't so bad."
             

    Read more of this story at Slashdot.


  • Marvell-LESS! Chip giant slashes $1.5bn judgment in CMU patent fight
    Or not ... judge calls for new trial
    Chipmaker Marvell has managed to whittle down the amount of patent infringement damages it must pay to Carnegie Mellon University (CMU) after a US court of appeals found that it was only liable for chips that were imported into or sold in the United States.…







  • Want to avoid a hangover? DRINK MORE, say boffins
    Erm, yeah, more Korean pear juice, that is, before you hit the hard stuff
    The juice of Korean pear Pyrus pyrifolia might just be the greatest discovery in all human history, as boffins think the fruit can reduce the severity of hangovers.…






  • Kelway new owner CDW tells staff to rest easy. Job cuts? Nah
    No severance or office closures pegged, but Brit firm will have to pull up SOX
    The great unwashed at Kelway could be forgiven for checking their backs after CDW acquired the reseller yesterday, but job cuts or office closures are not part of early integration plans, or so say the new bosses.…






  • SDN: It's living the dream – and just using what you've got
    Freedom to pick the hardware you want, when you want
    Software Defined Networking (SDN) and Network Functions Virtualisation (NFV) are growing in importance. Genuine interest around them is growing fast, faster even than the hype would indicate. This is having some curious knock-on effects.…



  • Duncan Campbell: GCHQ and me and a roomful of Reg readers
    Long suppressed video finally makes it onto the web
    Reg Lecture Veteran investigative journalist Duncan Campbell detailed his long time entanglements with GCHQ and the Echelon project in a long-form article in The Intercept yesterday – but a select group of Register readers heard the full story from the man himself, last year.…



  • Do you speak NFV? Time to go back to school and learn
    Software – not shelves – is the answer, whatever the other kids may say
    Administrators have some growing up to do before they're ready to properly implement Network Functions Virtualisation (NFV), as it not only has to be automated and integrated into extant management systems, it needs to be a lot more lightweight than most administrator believe is possible.…


  • Diving for pearls of data just got easier, thanks to EMC/Hadoop deal
    Impaling your data insights with Impala
    Customers can now buy Cloudera Hadoop from EMC to run on their Isilon arrays, diving into data lakes for those pearls of insight; essentially running on Isilon's scale-out NAS boxes (with their native HDFS support), rather than building a separate Hadoop storage silo using cheapo DIY nodes.…



  • China and the cloud sink their teeth into server sales
    Tier-1 server suppliers feel the bite as Chinese vendors increase market share
    China and the cloud are wreaking havoc on Dell, HP and Lenovo server sales, with Chinese and Taiwan ODMs benefitting. Why should this change?…


  • Sony Xperia Z4 4G Android tablet – gift of sound and vision
    Thinner, lighter 10-incher now with bundled keyboard dock
    Review Time to recap the history of Sony’s Xperia tablet range to put this new model into context. In the beginning was the Xperia Tablet, the first Sony 10-inch slab. Then came the Z2 Tablet, launched just over a year ago and reviewed here. The Z3 Tablet never existed, only the clumsily named Z3 Tablet Compact, an 8-inch affair.…






  • Hackers use 'cartons' with 'sticks', may be foiled by 'watermelons'
    Translation from Russian hack-slang: Credit card, PayPal and secure server
    Gaining an invite to the best of the nearly 60 websites powering the cybercrime underground is only half the fight for researchers; they also need to know that credit cards are called 'cartons', PayPal a 'stick', and bulletproof servers 'watermelons'.…




  • Google's Moto-v-Microsoft appeal denied
    Acted 'in bad faith' over WiFi, H.264 patents
    A US appeals court has said that yes, Motorola/Google had chased Microsoft in bad faith over WiFi patents and that the Chocolate Factory still owes Redmond US$14 million.…



  • RIG exploit kit scum pop 27,000 machines a day
    Version 3.0 gets Flash.
    The authors of the RIG exploit kit have bounced back after a source code leak and are now again happily infecting computers at the rate of around 27,000 machines a day.…


  • Nearby exoplanets circle naked-eye-visible star
    HARPS-N search finds rocky planets just 21 light years away
    Just a couple of weeks after NASA announced the “Earth twin” (that might not be), astronomers working at the Italian-operated HARPS-N spectrograph have turned up four exoplanets just 21 light-years distant.…


  • QEMU may be fro-Xen out after two new bugs emerge
    Five guest-host escalation SNAFUs might be stretching the virtual friendship
    The Xen project has revealed another two bugs in the QEMU hypervisor and is now wondering whether the extent to which it should support the buggy code.…





  • New South Wales to create Ministry of Truth
    Whole-of-government data analytics centre will fight crime and expanding waistlines
    The Australian State of New South Wales has created a whole-of-government data analytics centre.…









  • Re/code apologizes for Holocaust 'joke' tweet
    Did you hear the one about mass murder and a technology news article?
    Apple blog Re/code has pulled, and apologized for, a tasteless tweet about the Holocaust. The unfunny gag was cracked after a consortium of German car manufacturers has bought Nokia's maps business.…



Page last modified on November 02, 2011, at 04:59 PM