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Wired Top Stories Update Wired Top Stories  
RSS 6 |  Wired Top Stories

The Spider Awards: Wired.com's Arachnid Hall of Fame
Wired.com rounds up the biggest, baddest, weirdest, fiercest, cutest and cuddliest spiders in the world. With excellent photos.


:: Read More
(Published: Tue, 10 Nov 2009 01:11:00 GMT)

Taser Wars: The Real Dangers of Loose Triggers
The controversy surrounding the use of Tasers by law enforcement grows with each death or seemingly abusive use. And while doctors are concerned about potentially lethal effect Tasers can have on the heart and brain, the company argues that Tasers are relatively safe, and less lethal than alternative weapons such as guns and batons.


:: Read More
(Published: Tue, 10 Nov 2009 01:00:00 GMT)

Brazilian Blackout Traced to Sooty Insulators, Not Hackers
The CBS newsmagazine 60 Minutes breaks the remarkable news that a massive 2007 electrical blackout in Brazil was caused by computer hackers. But the electric utility involved denies a hack attack. It should know -- it was fined over $3 million for failing to maintain the high-voltage insulators that actually caused the blackout.


:: Read More
(Published: Mon, 09 Nov 2009 23:15:00 GMT)

Google Gets Till Friday for Digital Library Settlement
Google wins a few more days to create a settlement over book scanning that will make the DOJ and the nation's authors and publishers happy. The library of the future is at stake.


:: Read More
(Published: Mon, 09 Nov 2009 23:11:00 GMT)

Why America Is Finally Ready for Doctor Who
Call the BBC series chintzy, cheesy, an acquired taste — columnist Scott Brown doesn't care. In fact, he's proud to turn to the fussy and neurotic doctor for his sci-fi fix.


:: Read More
(Published: Mon, 09 Nov 2009 23:00:00 GMT)

Research In Motion Woos BlackBerry Developers
BlackBerry wooed developers at its second developer conference with promised enhancements to its platform and new ways to make money off applications.


:: Read More
(Published: Mon, 09 Nov 2009 22:16:00 GMT)

Stop Fiddling With Your Instrument and Learn to Read Music
Fiddle around with your instrument all you want, but until you can read music, you're just fooling around. If you want to navigate your way around sheet music, best start with this key.


:: Read More
(Published: Mon, 09 Nov 2009 21:25:00 GMT)

NASA's Scrubbed Escape Pod Glides to New Home
NASA's cute, wingless escape pod for the International Space Station, which was in development until 2002, finally has a home. Sadly, it's not in space, but in Ashland, Nebraska at the Strategic Air and Space Museum.


:: Read More
(Published: Mon, 09 Nov 2009 20:34:00 GMT)

App Listens and Records All, Waiting for Twitterable Moment
A new app for the iPhone constantly records the last 60 seconds of audio, so you can hit the button to save that funny thing your congressman or toddler just said. Potentially creepy or cool, depending on who's in charge.


:: Read More
(Published: Mon, 09 Nov 2009 20:22:00 GMT)

Engineered Rabbit Penises Raise Human Hopes
Scientists have grown fully functional replacement rabbit penises in the lab using a technique that has promise for humans.


:: Read More
(Published: Mon, 09 Nov 2009 20:00:00 GMT)

'Star Trek: The Art of the Film' Maps Evolution of J.J. Abrams' Reboot
The upcoming book uses concept art, photos and interviews to reveal the delicate choices made by the creative team as they updated the sci-fi franchise for the 21st century. See exclusive images from Star Trek: The Art of the Film and enter to win a copy of the upcoming book.


:: Read More
(Published: Mon, 09 Nov 2009 19:49:00 GMT)

City Streets a Mortal Threat to Pedestrians
More than 43,000 pedestrians have died in traffic accidents this decade, which makes up 11.8 percent of all traffic deaths, according to a new report. But less than 1.5 percent of transportation funds are spent on pedestrian safety measures.


:: Read More
(Published: Mon, 09 Nov 2009 18:08:00 GMT)

What, Exactly, Is a 'Cop-Killer' Gun?
News reports on the Fort Hood rampage say that the alleged shooter, Maj. Nidal Hasan, used an FN Herstal Five-Seven pistol — described in some reports as a 'cop killer' gun. What, exactly, makes the Five-Seven different from other handguns?


:: Read More
(Published: Mon, 09 Nov 2009 14:26:00 GMT)

Singularity University: Rearranging Atoms With Ralph Merkle
'If you rearrange the atoms in coal, you get diamond. If you rearrange the atoms in sand, you get silicon. How atoms are arranged is fundamental to all material aspects of life,' says Ralph Merkle, senior research chair at the Institute for Molecular Manufacturing. Those words kick off day 2 at the Singularity University Executive Program.


:: Read More
(Published: Mon, 09 Nov 2009 13:56:00 GMT)

Singularity University, Day Two: Peter Diamandis Thinks Big
After dinner on day two of Singularity University, Peter Diamandis gives a fantastic presentation about the X-Prize and what it means. This is a guy who radiates energy, seriousness, and goodwill. He would have made a first-class motivational speaker, but he’s focused on substantial issues and favors leather jackets over sharkskin suits.


:: Read More
(Published: Mon, 09 Nov 2009 13:42:00 GMT)

Gifts for the Gadget Lover on Your List
It's not too early to start thinking about holiday shopping. This list will help you get started, with 24 suggestions for gadget-loving geeks.


:: Read More
(Published: Mon, 09 Nov 2009 13:00:00 GMT)

Save the Planet, and Your Skin, With Renaults Spa Car
Soon you will be able to help clear the air and your skin at the same time. Renault has designed a new electric car that has a spa inside.


:: Read More
(Published: Mon, 09 Nov 2009 11:30:00 GMT)

18-Button Mouse Makes A Keyboard Look Minimal
Think maybe that Apple's one-button mouse mantra is too spare? How about a mouse with 18 buttons, all configurable. Too much of a good thing?


:: Read More
(Published: Mon, 09 Nov 2009 05:46:00 GMT)

iTab Mania: Wired.com Readers Envision Apple's Tablet
Why wait for Apple to deliver a touchscreen tablet if you can do it first? Wired.com readers submitted illustrations of an Apple tablet as part of iTablet mock-up contest.


:: Read More
(Published: Mon, 09 Nov 2009 05:00:00 GMT)

Nov. 9, 1963: Dual Disasters Stun Japan
A mining explosion and a train crash combine to kill more than 600 people.


:: Read More
(Published: Mon, 09 Nov 2009 05:00:00 GMT)

Singularity University, Day One: Infinite, In All Directions
A security guard checks my driver’s license as I drive into the entrance to Moffet Field, a disused naval airbase that hosts the nascent Singularity University. Night has fallen, but it still feels like entering a top-secret installation out of a James Bond movie, crowned by with strange domed buildings and adorned by sculptures of airships.


:: Read More
(Published: Sun, 08 Nov 2009 16:07:00 GMT)

The Answer Factory: Demand Media and the Fast, Disposable, and Profitable as Hell Media Model
A fiendishly clever startup knows what we are Googling &mdash! then churns out thousands of cheap videos and articles to meet our every whim and wish.


:: Read More
(Published: Sat, 07 Nov 2009 01:00:00 GMT)

2010 Superfly Will Make You Say 'My Oh My'
Conventional wisdom says a mountain bike with 29-inch tires is an ungainly ride. Conventional wisdom can suck it. Meet the 2010 Superfly.


:: Read More
(Published: Sat, 07 Nov 2009 00:00:00 GMT)

After 5 Years on Web, Firefox Preps for Next Round
The Firefox web browser celebrates the fifth anniversary of its debut Monday. With IE humbled and Chrome on the rise, the next five years are going to look totally different than the first five.


:: Read More
(Published: Fri, 06 Nov 2009 23:30:00 GMT)

Replace Your MacBook's Hard Drive Yourself
It may not seem like it, but your MacBook hard drive is no different than that of any other laptop. Replacing it without Apple's help might void your warranty, but it sure is a lot cheaper if you do it yourself.


:: Read More
(Published: Fri, 06 Nov 2009 22:30:00 GMT)

National Data Breach Laws Move Through Senate
The nation is closer to a national data-breach notification law and setting security standards for handling sensitive data. After legislation aimed at the problem languishes on Capitol Hill for four years, two bills make it out of Senate committee.


:: Read More
(Published: Fri, 06 Nov 2009 22:30:00 GMT)

Review: Military Dudes Abide in Funny 'The Men Who Stare at Goats'
George Clooney, Jeff Bridges and Kevin Spacey play psychic "Jedi Warriors" in a movie improbably inspired by a real Army program.


:: Read More
(Published: Fri, 06 Nov 2009 22:20:00 GMT)

Lawsuit Accuses Facebook of Conspiring to Break Video-Privacy Law
A lawsuit filed in Texas accuses Facebook of conspiring with Blockbuster to violate a federal law protecting records related to the sale and rental of videos.


:: Read More
(Published: Fri, 06 Nov 2009 22:15:00 GMT)

Glow-in-the-Dark Shark Turned on by Hormones
Scientists discover how the lantern shark controls its luminescent glow.


:: Read More
(Published: Fri, 06 Nov 2009 22:00:00 GMT)

You've Got Skeleton
A Swedish artist has been testing the limits of the European postal system by sending everything from a hamburger to a skeleton, as-is and unpackaged.


:: Read More
(Published: Sat, 23 May 2009 04:00:00 GMT)

The Guy Behind Flash Mobs Tackles His Frankenweb Monster

Bill Wasik wants Wired readers to forgive him. "I'm one of you," he insists. His new book, And Then There's This: How Stories Live and Die in Viral Culture, is a critical takedown of the Internet-Media Complex and our unhealthy obsession with memes of the moment. It will likely be lumped in with Internet-backlash works like Andrew Keen's angry The Cult of the Amateur and Lee Siegel's whiny Against the Machine. But that's not company Wasik wants to keep.

In case you've forgotten, the Harper's senior editor engineered the first flash mob. Back in May 2003, he sent his friends an anonymous email asking them to participate in a "project that creates an inexplicable mob of people in New York City for ten minutes or less." A week later, scores of strangers descended upon a Manhattan jewelry shop, stood around for a bit, then dispersed just as mysteriously. By August, flash mobs were popping up in cities around the world and the concept became the subject of countless blog posts and news reports. By mid-September, Wasik and friends staged their final siege, making the phenomenon another fad that, like a flash mob, disappeared as suddenly as it appeared. Wasik became an amateur Internet scientist, hooked on analyzing ephemeral media memes, or what he calls nanostories.

The result is an odd but happy marriage of sociological observation and Gonzo-style adventure, conducted in the same spirit as the flash mob experiment. In his chapter on guerrilla marketing, Wasik becomes a "BzzzAgent," foisting Zip 'n Steam Ziploc bags on friends. In the section on that ficklest of subcultures, indie rock, he mounts an online campaign to halt the rise of the next big "buzz band," Swedish trio Peter Bjorn and John.

Amusing hijinks, but there's a moral here, too: The Internet empowers us to become our own media outlet, even providing metrics—from pageviews to number of followers—to gauge popularity. As a result, Wasik says, we've become obsessed with the kind of one-hit wonders that make up a single day's grist for a site like Gawker. "We've begun treating as trivial subjects that we once took seriously," he says. Naturally, Wasik is worried about coming off like a scolding schoolmarm, especially because his cure for our Internet-fired ADD is a bit obvious: Slow down and consider the long view. His scorn, after all, isn't just directed at us. "This book was written out of a terror in seeing what the Internet had done to me. It's a work of self-loathing."


:: Read More
(Published: Sat, 23 May 2009 04:00:00 GMT)

Mr. Know-It-All on Military Tweets, Competitor Freelancing, Freeware Donations

May I tweet about my brother's Army exploits in Afghanistan? Or should I assume that the Taliban is also using Twitter?

Granted, it's hard to imagine Mullah Omar tapping out quickie descriptions of his daily doings. ("Goat stew w. @binladen, east side Quetta. Delish!") But with lives at stake, the US military prefers to err on the side of caution. "Any technology we're using, we can expect the enemy to be using it, too," says Lee Packnett, an Army public affairs officer at the Pentagon. You should probably assume, then, that whatever you write is being read by men who intend to do your brother harm.

That doesn't mean you have to keep your tweets entirely devoid of Afghan updates. Packnett says it's OK to cite information that's already public knowledge—for example, which unit your brother belongs to or how much you miss him. But avoid any mention of his location or, for God's sake, travel plans. That would be a violation of what's called operational security. And your brother's safety is worth more than 140 characters.

My employer is forcing me to take a two-day, unpaid furlough each month. Can I spend that time freelancing for a competitor?

As long as your employment contract doesn't contain iron-clad noncompete language, you're technically free to spend those unpaid days however you please. But proceed cautiously: Given its obvious financial distress, your employer is probably looking for any reasonable excuse to thin its workforce, even at the risk of being sued. If you're smart, you'll loop in your boss before doing any moonlighting.

Now, if you are axed after working for a rival, you have an excellent shot at successfully contesting the termination. "This is one area where the courts are relatively friendly to employees," says Lewis Maltby, president of the National Workrights Institute. "Courts don't look kindly on efforts to prevent people from working." One caveat: Your employer could emerge victorious if you betrayed trade secrets while freelancing. But providing that you kept your lips zipped while toiling for the competition, the legal odds are in your favor.

The wheels of justice grind slowly, however, so your courtroom triumph could be years in the making. And in the midst of Depression 2.0, do you really want to lose a steady job just to make a point? You might be better off using those furlough days to look for a more stable full-time gig.

A piece of freeware I've been using asks for a $40 donation. That seems a bit steep to me. Would I offend the programmer if I sent in $20?

Freeware's dirty little secret is that benefactors are about as rare as Javan rhinos. Even shareware, which requires payment to function properly, only elicits money from 1 percent of downloaders. Freeware works right out of the virtual box, so a user's sole incentive to kick in is the thrill of heeding the Golden Rule. That's a rather small carrot for more than a handful of conscientious souls. So the programmer ought to be happy to bank your $20—it certainly beats the zero he's accustomed to.

That said, don't send in a sum so trifling that it seems more like a slap than a token of appreciation. How little is too little? Mr. Know-It-All follows the Beer-and-Burger Rule of Freeware: At a bare minimum, the programmer should be able to buy a decent beer and hamburger with your donation. And if you use the program every day, heck, make it a cheeseburger.

Need help navigating life in the 21st century? Email us at mrknowitall@wiredmag.com.


:: Read More
(Published: Sat, 23 May 2009 04:00:00 GMT)

Danger Mouse + David Lynch + Sparklehorse = Sickest Supergroup Ever

When it comes to messing with the music industry, there's no better instigator than Brian Burton. Better known as Danger Mouse, the visionary DJ redefined the mashup in 2004 with his Jay-Z/Beatles masterpiece called The Grey Album. One of the most popular illegal downloads of all time, it scored millions of fans—and a cease-and-desist from the Fab Four's label, EMI. Danger Mouse has since smuggled his underground sensibility into the mainstream, producing for big names like Beck and topping the charts as one half of the freaky soul duo Gnarls Barkley. For his new album, Dark Night of the Soul (due in June), he collaborated with indie rocker Mark Linkous (aka Sparklehorse) and filmmaker David Lynch. The power trio (shown at left) reinvented the album as a guerrilla art project. "When formatting changed from vinyl to cassette, packaging got smaller. With MP3s, it's completely gone," Burton explains. "I wanted to get back to a time when packaging was a visual fantasy about the music and created a mystery for people to unpack."

First, Burton and Linkous loaded roughly a dozen tracks with a steamer trunk's worth of sound—haunted-house organs, analog synths, circuit-bent guitar effects, and tripped-out lyrics by Wayne Coyne and Steven Drozd (Flaming Lips), Iggy Pop, and James Mercer (the Shins). Then it was time for Lynch's big solo: After collaborating on the dark psychedelic odes, he created images to match. "Musicians who play in bands often tap into one consciousness," Lynch says. "As a filmmaker, I don't often work like that, so I'm glad I got to experience that collectivity." Shot after dark in LA, Lynch's photographs may cause nightmares: In one still, a Norman Rockwell-esque family gathers around the dinner table, preparing to eat a human head.

Like The Grey Album, Dark Night will be distributed independently. The CD features a 100-plus-page booklet, and a multimedia exhibit is in the works. "I've always done exactly what I wanted on my own albums, but no one at the record company knew how to sell it," Linkous says. "Now we can do anything we want—and Brian knows how to sell records in subversive ways."


:: Read More
(Published: Sat, 23 May 2009 04:00:00 GMT)

Terminator Versus . . . What?! Strangest Skynet Spinoffs
With McG's new Terminator Salvation blasting theaters, imagine Sarah Connor's monologs warning not only about Judgment Day and laser-red eyes but of weird spinoffs. Enter the universe of dubious Terminator crossovers.


:: Read More
(Published: Sat, 23 May 2009 04:00:00 GMT)

Terminator Blowback Giveaway: Judgment Day for Salvation
Reviews of Terminator Salvation are mixed. What do you think? Weigh in and qualify for a Wired.com giveaway: Terminator Salvation: The Official Movie Companion and The Art of Terminator Salvation.


:: Read More
(Published: Sat, 23 May 2009 04:00:00 GMT)

( Source: http://feeds.wired.com/wired/index )

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