Bonanza News
Today is: Saturday, 06/15/24 -  Arizona Secretary Of State Katie Hobbs Is Running For Governor While Overseeing The Election: Katie Hobbs is the Democrat running for governor in Arizona. She is also the Secretary of State and is overseeing the election.Florida's Sheriffs Speak Out About The Looters Taking Advantage Of Hurricane Ian: Due to illegal mass migration, there's even more looters. Many illegal migrants have criminal histories where they come from. The people of Florida do not need illegal migrants to "pick their crops" as Nancy Pelosi says.Nancy Pelosi Insults Florida After Its Most Destructive Storm Since 1935: Democrats have wasted no time in showing their double standards and ignorance. Just two days after the Hurricane landed, Nancy Pelosi surprised the nation during a press conference with the most profoundly racist opinions.Illegal Migrants Have Been Convinced To Sue De Santis For Sending Them To Martha's Vineyard: A Democrat Texas Sheriff is calling for an investigation. How are illegal migrants able to sue? Are we to investigate the busing without also asking why the Biden administration was flying migrants all over the US.Over 100 Migrants Appeared At The D.C. Home Of Kamala Harris After She Claims The US Border Is Secure: The migrants on the buses were from Colombia, Cuba, Guyana, Nicaragua, Panama, and Venezuela. Texas Governor Greg Abbott sent them there as a wake up call. When interviewed, they stated that the US border is wide open.

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In Fight Against ISIS, a Lose-Lose Scenario Poses Challenge for West:
Western powers are in a bind, analysts say, as ISIS is likely to continue pursuing attacks abroad in retaliation to the loss of territory in Iraq and Syria.


ISIS is in Afghanistan, But Who Are They Really?:
It appears ISIS-allied fighters are gaining a foothold in Afghanistan, but just how similar are they to the group's branches in Iraq and Syria?


“The Most Risky … Job Ever.” Reporting on “ISIS in Afghanistan”:
Najibullah Quraishi has covered the war in Afghanistan for more than a decade, but embedding with ISIS fighters who've recently emerged there "was the most risky and dangerous job ever I've done in my life," he says.


After Paris Attacks, CIA Head Reignites Surveillance Debate:
Just days after the attack in Paris, America’s top intelligence official suggested that recent leaks about classified surveillance programs were partially responsible.


WATCH: A Conversation With Teens in Training as ISIS Suicide Bombers:
As ISIS expands its reach into Afghanistan, it is training children and teenagers to become the next generation of jihadis.


What Happens When Police Are Forced to Reform?:
The Justice Department has intervened in troubled police departments for 20 years. Are reform efforts working?


Is It Too Late for Obama On Immigration Reform?:
Unless the Supreme Court acts fast, the window might be closed for President Obama on immigration reform.


Attorney General Orders FanDuel, DraftKings, Out of New York:
Attorney General Eric Schneiderman has issued a cease-and-desist order to the nation’s two largest daily fantasy sports companies, saying that the betting that takes place on their sites breaks New York's online gambling laws.


A Campaign of Disappearances in Syria Leaves Thousands Missing:
At least 65,116 individuals have been "forcibly disappeared" by the Syrian government, according to a new report by Amnesty International.


America, Iraq and the Legacy of Ahmad Chalabi:
Ahmad Chalabi helped lead the U.S. into war in Iraq, but if he ever had regrets about his role in the invasion, and the years of violence it unleashed, "he never voiced them to me," writes FRONTLINE correspondent Martin Smith.


Terror in Little Saigon:
From 1981 to 1990, five Vietnamese-American journalists were killed in what some suspected was a string of political assassinations. Why did the murders go unsolved?


Inside the Making of “Terror in Little Saigon”:
A.C. Thompson and Richard Rowley’s search for answers into the killings of five Vietnamese-American journalists took them from cities like Houston and San Francisco, to the jungles of Southeast Asia, to the corridors of power in Washington.


ISIS in Afghanistan: School of Jihad:
The emergence of ISIS in Afghanistan has introduced a new level of brutality to the conflict, beyond what has been practiced by the Taliban.


Coming in November on FRONTLINE:
This November, explore an unsolved string of murders from the past, and the dangerous new rise of ISIS in Afghanistan.


Inheritance:
The Lockerbie bombing left only fragments of David Dornstein's life behind, but their discovery gave his brother a new purpose -- to gather what went missing, preserve what was left, and work to make sense of it all. That story is told in this special interactive presentation.


17 Indicted in Bust of $32 Million Online Gambling Ring:
The online gambling ring allegedly used an offshore website to help book $32 million in illegal sports wagers placed by more than 2,000 bettors in the United States.


Pentagon Opens Probe Into Sexual Abuse by U.S. Allies in Afghanistan:
The Defense Department's Inspector General has opened an investigation into whether U.S. troops were discouraged from reporting the rape and sexual abuse of children by their Afghan allies.


Syria: What’s In It For Putin?:
For Russian President Vladimir Putin, Syria is not just about supporting the Assad regime in Syria. It's about Russia's place in the world.


A Journey “Inside Assad’s Syria”:
By the time Martin Smith reached Syria this past summer, the war was already in its fifth year, but life in regime-controlled areas was still largely a mystery.


Inside the Assad Regime’s Surreal “Summer in Syria” Campaign:
The Assad government sought to promote regime-sponsored cultural events through a marketing campaign called "Summer in Syria," but the effort didn't exactly go as planned.


Is Illegal Online Gambling Staying Completely Offshore?:
Nearly 10 years after Congress passed a law to curb online gambling, a new investigation finds offshore sites are not only still thriving, but in some cases routing crucial parts of their operations through equipment based in the U.S.


America’s Immigration Battle By the Numbers:
The U.S. has deported an average of 403,500 people each year during the Obama administration. What else do the numbers say about the nation's immigration system?


Has the U.S. Really Shifted on Deportations?:
A year after the Obama administration changed its policy on which undocumented immigrants it would target for deportation, it's not clear who is being sent back.


Watch How One Freedom Caucus Member Sees the GOP’s Latino Voter Problem:
"We're writing off too many people," Rep. Mick Mulvaney (R-SC) says in "Immigration Battle," a feature film presentation from FRONTLINE and Independent Lens that airs tonight on PBS.


For Some Refugees, Safe Haven Now Depends on a DNA Test:
Changes to a program designed to reunite refugees with family in the U.S. have slowed -- and in some cases outright denied -- legitimate entries into the country.


Data Privacy Tips from Secrets in Your Data:
Here are some tips and tricks pulled from Secrets in Your Data to help you stay safe online.


Secrets in Your Data Outreach Toolkit and Events:
Use the Secrets in Your Data Outreach Toolkit to organize screenings and events in your community about personal data privacy and security online.


5 NOVA Documentaries for Earth Day:
Celebrate Earth Day with NOVA films about animals, nature, and the wonders of our planet.


How this stingray may have gotten pregnant without a mate:
No sex? No problem. At least not for Charlotte the stingray.


2024 Eclipse Resources and Events:
Find everything you need for the April 8 total solar eclipse here, including eclipse glasses, event registration links, and educational resources.


The History of Earth in Five Epic Chapters:
The evolution of planet Earth over 4.5 billion years.


NOVA Science Studio launches new cohort with big data themes:


Why Is the Sky Blue?:
The familiar sky we see today wasn’t always blue.


How iron-air batteries could fill gaps in renewable energy:
Rust Belt cities could be the perfect place to develop this renewable energy solution.


NOVA Science Studio 2023-2024 Program Registration:
Engage your students with science journalism about issues in their communities with the NOVA Science Studio program!


Visit ancient civilizations in these 9 NOVA documentaries:
From Petra to the Amazon to ancient China, NOVA has you covered.


8 wild nature documentaries to watch now on NOVA:
Check out some of NOVA’s best nature documentaries available for streaming.


NOVA Science Studio Alumni (2022-2023):
Meet the 2022—2023 NOVA Science Studio student-producers who covered a wide variety of science stories including invasive species and sea level rise, as well as how farm to table restaurants may reduce carbon emissions.


NOVA Science Studio 2023 Student Videos:
Introducing the 2023 NOVA Science Studio student producers who reported on local climate change impacts and solutions


How to create local climate change projects with your students:
Three STEM educators share best practices for tackling climate change in the classroom through project-based learning.


4 major effects of climate change in America:
Warming temperatures are causing extreme weather patterns across the country. But communities are pushing back with solutions old and new.


Why cities are so hot (and how we can fix it):
Even the Romans noticed that cities are engineered to be heat islands. But that means we can do something about it.


How Native American traditions control wildfires:
As wildfires escalate in Western states, authorities are embracing once-outlawed burning practices.


Weathering the Future Outreach Toolkit:
Use this toolkit to organize community screenings which educate the public, provide a space to discuss local impacts, and brainstorm community solutions.


8 mind-blowing space documentaries to watch now on NOVA:
Check out some of NOVA’s best space documentaries available for streaming.


How do induction stoves work?:
Here’s how a magnetic field can heat up your pans.


How NASA makes those spectacular space images:
The James Webb Space Telescope only captures infrared light, but imaging developers can convert the invisible into something both beautiful and scientifically accurate.


Teaching Resources: Local climate change solutions:
Bolster learning for middle and high school students about the myriad ways our weather is changing, how communities are being impacted, and innovative solutions.


When wild dolphins help humans fish, both benefit:
A new study shows just what dolphins get out of cooperating with fishers in Brazil (besides lunch).


Why it's so hard to make salt water drinkable:
Seawater might seem like an obvious solution to water scarcity, but it comes at a cost.


Ice Age cave paintings decoded by amateur researcher:
Patterns of lines and dots associated with specific animal species in cave art may point to an early writing system.


Students tell local climate stories in NOVA filmmaking program:
Students across the country are participating in NOVA's film production program to make videos about climate change solutions in their local communities.


NOVA’s most popular science documentaries of 2022:
Explore the cosmos, delve into ancient history, and follow an extreme rescue with NOVA’s most-watched documentaries released in 2022.


The top science stories of 2022:
NASA nudges an asteroid, weird things emerge from water, and scientists tackle a new epidemic.


2-million-year-old DNA reveals surprising Arctic ecosystem:
The oldest DNA ever retrieved, preserved in sediments in northern Greenland, reveals that Arctic and temperate species once commingled in an ecosystem unlike anything that exists today.


Teaching resources: How ancient cultures shaped mathematics:
From the ancient origins of zero to the paradox of motion, NOVA’s teaching resources immerse students in the wonder of math.


4 mind-bending math experiments that explain infinity:
Can one infinity be bigger than another?


5 reasons why humans are going back to the Moon:
Earth’s natural satellite could be a jumping-off point for future space exploration.


NASA’s Artemis I moon rocket finally launches:
NASA’s massive SLS rocket and Orion spacecraft kick off a series of missions to put humans back on the Moon.


PHOTOS: Huge, ancient animals carved into Peru’s hills:
These are just a few of the geoglyphs in southern Peru, known as the Nazca lines, thought to be at least 2,000 years old.


What to do with an invasive fish? Make leather:
Venomous lionfish are taking over the Caribbean and the Mediterranean Sea, eating everything in their paths. One solution: handbags and belts.


How do psychedelics work? This brain region may explain their effects:
The claustrum seems to act as a switchboard, telling different parts of the brain when to turn on and off. But what happens when the switchboard operator steps away?


NOVA Science Studio Alumni (2020—2021):
We are proud to introduce the 2020—2021 NOVA Science Studio student-producers who covered a wide variety of science stories including fast fashion and sneaker sustainability, as well as the effects of food insecurity and its outsized impact on youth.


How a select few people have been cured of HIV:
Scientists have cured a handful of people of HIV by piggybacking on treatments they received for blood cancer. But does that bring a widespread cure any closer?


DART spacecraft slams into asteroid:
The mission is a test to see if NASA could knock an Earth-bound asteroid off its path, should we ever need to.


Koalas have fingerprints almost identical to ours:
Koalas are the only non-primates with fingerprints. How is that possible—and why?


Malaria is outsmarting blood tests. Can a breath test help?:
A parasite that causes the most common form of malaria is evolving to be undetectable by current tests. Some scientists want to zero in on compounds in patients’ breath instead.


The ice cream that changed physics:
Sixty years ago a teenager’s homemade ice cream raised a surprisingly complicated question: Can hot liquids freeze faster than cold ones?


How air fryers work, scientifically speaking:
Here’s how hot air can “fry” food.


What happens when you season a cast iron pan:
Here is how oil and heat can form a durable coating.


The world’s oldest tree has competition:
Will a Patagonian cypress in Chile prove older than California’s most elderly bristlecone pine?


Why you can’t really overcook mushrooms:
Mushrooms are remarkably forgiving. Here’s the science of why.


A new game teaches financial literacy and decision-making:
How can you identify and overcome biases that hurt you financially? NOVA teamed up with Duke University’s Center for Advanced Hindsight to design the NOVA Financial Lab, a game that breaks down the behavioral science behind financial decision-making.


Dazzling first images from James Webb Space Telescope:
Images of five targets include the deepest and sharpest infrared image of the distant universe to date.


The science of fireworks:
And why it’s so hard to make blue ones.


How exercise may help prevent Alzheimer's:
Exercise could be a powerful defense against Alzheimer’s disease. Three dementia researchers explain how it works.


6 stinking cool facts about dog noses:
Dogs can sniff out disease and analyze new odors even as they exhale. But how?


Human tracks may be earliest evidence of people in North America:
Footprints in New Mexico’s White Sands National Park challenge scientists’ timeline of when humans first came to North America.


Scientists capture first-ever image of our galaxy’s supermassive black hole:
The Event Horizon Telescope team has captured the first image of Sagittarius A*, the black hole at the center of the Milky Way.


Daily life on the International Space Station: A Q&A with a space archaeologist:
Archaeologists are working to understand how astronauts really use their space on the ISS—and help improve space habitats of the future.


Adapting national parks for wheelchair hiking:
The trails through our public lands weren’t designed for wheelchairs, but new wheelchairs are designed for those trails. National Park Service accessibility specialist Quinn Brett wants parks to catch up with wheelchair technology, increasing access to American wilderness.


Why light pollution is a solvable environmental crisis:
Excessive outdoor lighting is deadly to animals and takes a toll on human health and wellbeing, too. But when it comes to large-scale environmental problems, this one may be a relatively easy fix.


How African Indigenous knowledge helped shape modern medicine:
In the 1700s, an enslaved man named Onesimus shared a novel way to stave off smallpox during the Boston epidemic. Here’s his little-told story, and how the Atlantic slave trade and Indigenous medicine influenced early modern science.


A day at a Florida manatee hospital:
As Florida’s seagrass beds die off, manatees are starving. Can the seagrass–and the manatees–make a comeback?


Astronomers successfully predict an asteroid impact above Iceland:
Two hours before asteroid 2022 EB5 entered Earth’s atmosphere, scientists knew exactly when and where the space rock would strike.


How magpies outwitted researchers in Australia:
During a recent study, a group of magpies removed their GPS trackers, astounding their observers. But were the birds actually trying to help each other?


A major Atlantic current is at a critical transition point:
New evidence suggests that the larger system the Gulf Stream is part of is approaching a tipping point that could cause dramatic shifts in global weather patterns.


Why Tonga’s volcanic eruption was so destructive:
Explore these NOVA resources to better understand the volcanology behind Tonga’s massive undersea eruption in January.


Epstein-Barr infection found to increase risk of multiple sclerosis:
The underlying cause of multiple sclerosis is not yet known, but Epstein-Barr virus is a possible culprit, Harvard researchers say.


Western monarch populations grew over 100-fold in 2021. Why?:
The beloved butterflies had fallen to critical levels in recent years. Experts weigh in on what might be causing their remarkable return.


OSIRIS-REx is bringing back an asteroid sample. What now?:
The debris NASA’s asteroid-touching spacecraft collected could help us learn about the origins of our solar system. But for that to happen, scientists have to protect it from just about everything.


NOVA's top 5 science stories of 2021:
Scientific advancements helped humans push through both the pandemic and the atmosphere this year, and a long-awaited visit from some underground insects set the country abuzz.


NOVA's top science education stories of 2021:
High school scientists dazzled us with their innovations—while new studies revealed insights about math mastery and how we can prepare young people for real-world challenges.


The James Webb Space Telescope team prepares for launch:
Here’s what the largest—and most expensive—infrared space telescope will set its sights on.


You didn't get sucked into a black hole. Now what?:
Not everything that crosses a supermassive black hole’s accretion disc gets spaghettified, astrophysicists say.


Deep learning tool helps NASA discover 301 exoplanets:
NASA scientists used a neural network called ExoMiner to examine data from Kepler, increasing the total tally of confirmed exoplanets in the universe.


10 spectacular Hubble Space Telescope images:
With the upcoming launch of the James Webb Space Telescope, the Hubble era is gradually drawing to a close. Here are some highlights from the countless wonders Hubble has shown us during its 31 years in space.


NASA launches mission to redirect an asteroid—by striking it with a spacecraft:
As the first-ever “full-scale planetary defense test” to deflect a space rock, the DART mission aims to show that protecting Earth from a hazardous asteroid is possible.


Astronomers watch a star explode in real time:
An international research team used Hubble, TESS, and other instruments to witness the “Rosetta Stone” of supernovas. Its findings could help astronomers predict when other stars in the universe are about to explode.


Cannabis doesn’t enhance performance. So why is it banned in elite sports?:
Here’s how cannabis use became prohibited—and the science of its biological, psychological, and social effects.


NOVA Universe Revealed Outreach Toolkit:
The NOVA Universe Revealed Community Outreach Toolkit contains strategies for organizing events around the content of the five-part series as well as examples of hands-on activities and a wide range of multimedia educational resources aligned to the content of each episode.


In a first, astronomers find a potential planet outside the Milky Way:
The exoplanet candidate is about the size of Saturn and located in a Whirlpool galaxy system 28 million light-years from Earth.


The Cannabis Question Outreach Toolkit and Community Events:


Extreme ivory poaching led to tuskless elephants in Mozambique:
As the country’s civil war decimated elephant populations, the proportion of tuskless females rose dramatically. A new study explains why the tuskless trend continued in peacetime.


Join the cannabis conversation with NOVA:
Tune in for three cannabis events exploring the nexus of cannabis science and policy.


NASA’s Lucy will be the first-ever mission to study Trojan asteroids:
By visiting 4-billion-year-old “fossil” space rocks, the Lucy mission hopes to reveal how our solar system, and its outer planets, formed.


Journey into the vastness of space with NOVA Universe Revealed events:
Join NOVA for several new events which highlight some of the most surprising characters in the cosmos as seen in the new space series NOVA Universe Revealed.


Dogs sniff out cremation ashes amid wildfire destruction:
With cremation on the rise, more Americans are keeping cremains of loved ones in their homes. As larger and fiercer wildfires destroy communities in the West, archaeologists are teaming up with scent detection dogs to find ashes among the ashes.


How aluminum wrap protects sequoias from wildfire:
The material, developed from fire shelters used by wildland firefighters, is often wrapped around at-risk buildings in national parks. Now, it’s protecting some of the biggest trees on Earth.


Covid-19 leads to global rise in unplanned pregnancy:
Millions of people have experienced contraceptive service disruptions because of the coronavirus pandemic, the U.N. found.


Nikon Small World 2021 Photo Competition winners announced:
From neurons to tick heads to louse claws, here are the top 10 images from the competition.


Confront science misinformation in your classroom with NOVA:
Prepare students to make informed judgements about the science media they encounter, both online and at home.


A spacesuit designer on what to wear to the moon:
An engineer-artist duo wants to create sleeker spacesuits that meet the challenges of a low-pressure environment while offering more mobility—and looking cool.


The legendary Chinese seafarer the West overlooks:
In the 1400s, Zheng He sailed thousands of miles around Asia and Africa in ships the size of soccer fields, spreading Chinese innovations like compasses and gunpowder in the process.


Meet the women diversifying shark science:
Moving beyond Shark Week, these women-led groups teach thousands of students about the critical role sharks play in the marine ecosystem.


Oakland Zoo vaccinates its animals against Covid-19:
Lions and tigers and bears have been training for this moment (and it’s pretty cute).


Addressing vaccine hesitancy in Massachusetts’ hardest-hit community:
Healthcare providers, religious leaders, and public health officials are coming together in Chelsea, Mass., a predominantly Hispanic community, to inform and vaccinate residents against COVID-19.


The aerospace startup that's revolutionizing resource transport:
With a fleet of hybrid-powered autonomous aircraft, Elroy Air's Kofi Asante is working to democratize access to resources by changing how they are transported.


American Indians have the highest Covid vaccination rate in the US:
According to CDC data, Indigenous people are getting vaccinated quicker than any other group. Here are the successes—and challenges—of getting vaccines to urban Native American communities.


Asian American scientists in STEM classrooms: increasing inclusion and visibility:
Learn about Asian and Pacific Islander American scientists who have helped change the world, and the call for greater inclusion of their work in curriculum and textbooks.


The pandemic disrupted tens of thousands of IVF cycles:
In vitro fertilization is a costly, precisely timed process that takes two to three months per cycle. Covid-19 shut down fertility clinics and halted these cycles. What happens now?


Victory! Ingenuity conducts its first powered flight on Mars:
The 4-pound helicopter just became the first craft to achieve controlled, powered flight on a planet beyond Earth.


Meet the scientists building a prison-to-STEM pipeline:
New programs aim to help formerly incarcerated people enter careers in science, technology, engineering, and mathematics.


What to expect during NASA’s first-ever Mars helicopter flight:
Want to fly a rotorcraft on another planet? Here’s what it takes.


Could tiny sensors keep methane out of our atmosphere—and homes?:
Methane is a greenhouse gas 86 times as potent as carbon dioxide. What if we could see methane emissions in real time?


The week in AI: Apple announces AI features in new iPhone, Musk drops OpenAI lawsuit:
A round up of this week's developments and drama in artificial intelligence: Apple announced a slew of AI features for its new iPhone and Elon Musk dropped his lawsuit against the maker of ChatGPT.


A major disinformation research team's future is uncertain after political attacks:
The Stanford Internet Observatory studied how social media platforms are abused. Now, its top leaders are out and future funding is uncertain amid attacks on its work by conservatives.


Bill Gates is going nuclear: How his latest project could power U.S. homes and AI:
The billionaire philanthropist tells Morning Edition host Steve Inskeep his new TerraPower nuclear plant is safer than traditional builds. He’s putting his own money behind the project.


White House moves to secure rural health care systems from cyberattacks:
There’s finally a consensus that ongoing digital attacks on the U.S. healthcare system constitute a crisis. The U.S. government is trying to work with partners to staunch the bleeding.


Memorializing loved ones through AI:
NPR's Mary Louise Kelly talks with Michael Bommer, a man dying of colon cancer who created an AI avatar of himself for his wife, Anett, to interact with after he dies.


X now hides your 'likes' from other users, whether you like it or not:
The platform X is now hiding all users' likes, with few exceptions. It says the change protects users' privacy — but critics say it removes a layer of accountability in the process.


This new brain-mapping device could make neurosurgery safer:
A flexible film bristling with tiny sensors could make surgery safer for patients with a brain tumor or severe epilepsy.


Why G7 leaders are turning to a special guest — Pope Francis — for advice on AI:
G7 leaders are meeting in Italy, where Pope Francis will join them to talk about the ethics of artificial intelligence.


He has cancer — so he made an AI version of himself for his wife after he dies:
Michael Bommer likely only has a few weeks left to live. A couple years ago, he was diagnosed with terminal colon cancer.Then, an opportunity arose to build an interactive artificial intelligence version of himself through a friend's company, Eternos.Life, so his wife, Anett, can interact with him after he dies.More and more people are turning to artificial intelligence to create digital memorials of themselves.Meanwhile Katarzyna Nowaczyk-Basińska, a research associate at the University of Cambridge, has been studying the field of "digital death" for nearly a decade, and says using artificial intelligence after death is one big "techno-cultural experiment" because we don't yet know how people will respond to it. Artificial intelligence has opened the door for us to "live on" after we die. Just because we can, should we? For sponsor-free episodes of Consider This, sign up for Consider This+ via Apple Podcasts or at plus.npr.org.Email us at considerthis@npr.org.


Apple doubles down on artificial intelligence, announcing partnership with OpenAI:
Apple has announced a much-anticipated partnership with OpenAI, the maker of ChatGPT. The deal to bring AI features to iPhones and other devices is a major move for Apple, which has been slower than some competitors to jump on the AI bandwagon.


18 Best Camera Bags, Slings, Straps, and Backpacks (2024):
Tote your photo and video gear around in style. We tested more than 75 packs and rounded up our favorites.


HiGround Opal Base 65 Keyboard Review: More Hype Than Substance:
HiGround’s entry-level keyboard costs more and delivers less than most mid-tier mechanical keyboards.


Barnes and Noble Nook 9-Inch Lenovo Tablet Review: Affordable and Capable:
Barnes and Noble’s cheap new e-reader can also work as a basic, bare-bones tablet.


The Best Gender-Neutral Clothing Brands (2024): Tested and Reviewed:
These fashion brands are here to help you break free from the gender binary.


How to Shop Like a Pro During Amazon Prime Day - July 2024:
We’ve got tips to help you cut through the clutter to find real Amazon Prime Day deals.


The 34 Best Shows on Amazon Prime Right Now (June 2024):
The Boys, Outer Range, and Fallout are just a few of the things you should be watching on Amazon Prime Video this week.


A Guide to RCS, Why Apple’s Adopting It, and How It Makes Texting Better:
The messaging standard promises better security and cooler features than plain old SMS. Android has had it for years, but now iPhones are getting it too.


How to Avoid Getting Sick This Summer:
A microbiologist explains how to not catch summertime germs at the barbecue, in the pool, or on the trail.


Apple Intelligence Won’t Work on Hundreds of Millions of iPhones—but Maybe It Could:
Older iPhones might well be able to cope with Apple’s AI, so why won’t your $900 year-old model run it? Here’s why.


Panerai’s Submersible Elux Lab-ID Dive Watch Generates Its Own Light Show:
You have to pay $100,000 for a timepiece with a singularly hi-tech route to make 160 micro-LED lights come on without any battery to power them.


Ukrainian Sailors Are Using Telegram to Avoid Being Tricked Into Smuggling Oil for Russia:
Contract seafarers in Ukraine are turning to online whisper networks to keep themselves from being hired into Russia’s sanctions-busting shadow fleet.


Ransomware Attacks Are Getting Worse:
Plus: US lawmakers have nothing to say about an Israeli influence campaign aimed at US voters, a former LA Dodgers owner wants to fix the internet, and more.


The 25 Very Best Gifts for Dad, Picked By a Picky Dad (2024):
The best gift idea for your dad is a nicer version of something he already owns. The second best is one of these things.


'Cities: Skylines II' Found a Solution for High Rents: Get Rid of Landlords:
For months, players have been complaining about high rents in the city-building sim. This week, developer Colossal Order fixed the problem by doing something real cities can’t: removing landlords.


The Best Gaming Headsets—We Tested Over Hundreds of Hours (2024):
Lend depth and drama to your gameplay with the right gaming headset for any console or device.


The Anderson Cooper of Black Twitter Believes Journalism Can Survive Influencers:
Editor and news aggregator Phil Lewis isn’t afraid of YouTubers or TikTokkers. He says the real threat is misinformation.


13 Best Couches You Can Buy Online (2024): Sectionals, Sofas, Sleepers, and More:
Refresh your space with a comfy sofa that arrives right at your doorstep.


No Matter How You Package It, Apple Intelligence Is AI:
Apple is eager to show us that its approach to artificial intelligence is safer, better, and more useful than the competition. Maybe that's just a hallucination, but it's working.


I’m a New Homeowner, and Here’s How to BYO Smart Home:
Some houses may come with preinstalled smart devices. These are the products I loved—and the ones I’m replacing.


Reduce AI Hallucinations With This Neat Software Trick:
A buzzy process called retrieval augmented generation, or RAG, is taking hold in Silicon Valley and improving the outputs from large language models. How does it work?


CALL TO LOCKING ARMS FOR WOMEN LEADERS TO CREATE ENLIGHTENED ORGANIZATIONS AND DRIVE IMPACT:
Leadership Expert and Psychotherapist Christine Whitney Sanchez Calls for Massive Shift in Organizational Structure


The Only Thing Worse Than Meme Coins is Complaining About the Financialization of Memes:
In Defense of Meme Coins