A process piece looking at the New York Times reporting on John McCain’s alleged affair with a lobbyist in the late 90s.
Wow. That’s innovation.
A cute article about punctuation on the New York subway.
Three-course lunches for $20 or dinners for $33. Good stuff in Cambridge as well.
For the House fans out there, and anyone else who has ever thought they might have lupus…
Frank Rich believes Hillary Clinton is fracturing the Democratic party by using dirty racially divisive tactics in her quest to upset Obama’s increasingly likely nomination.
Egypt reviewed surveillance video of one of the areas and found there was no boat traffic in the 12 hour period leading up to the cut.
Parody, parody the thiry-first of January,
The Mooninite marketing plot,
I know of no reason,
why Mooninite season,
Should ever be forgot.
Passage is a 5 minute game with surprising emotional impact. Give it a shot.
Mustard now comes in dozens of varieties. Why has ketchup stayed the same?
Current price tag: £5 million. But it’s not for sale. Yet.
“The group’s big bet that securities backed by risky home loans would fall in value generated nearly $4 billion of profits during the year that ended Nov. 30, according to sources familiar with the firm’s finances. Those gains erased $1.5 billion to $2 billion of mortgage-related losses elsewhere in the firm.”
17. Don’t waste your breath proclaiming what’s really important to you. How you spend your time says it all.
The credit card technology, used in much of Europe, is supposed to stop fraud by using cryptographic signatures and secret PINs. Which is all well and good, but perhaps the bigger story is how the banking industry in the UK has been able to use the chip and pin rollout to change how credit card fraud is reported, investigated, and compensated, shifting financial responsibility to the consumer or vendor and away from the bank. This is a major policy change that most people are only just now catching on to.
I only saw the first two episodes, but Sophia was instantly my favorite character. Even if you haven’t seen the show there is good stuff here about the reality of reality TV, insight into where they found the kids (hint: SIG and CTY), the community dynamics of the town, and the hilarious social experiments Sophia performed
on the other children.