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GPS Today

In defense of Mass Effect: Andromeda and other messy games
What we lose when we dismiss games this quickly

Steam implements histogram to identify review bombings following Firewatch incident (update)
EFF Resigns From W3C After DRM In HTML Is Approved In Secret Vote
The Department Of Education Cuts Off A Student Loan Watchdog
Who is more popular? Oj Simpson or Dwight Howard
Mueller Seeks White House Documents Related to Trump’s Actions as President
Senate Republicans Embrace Plan for $1.5 Trillion Tax Cut
Gas Pump Skimmers
Iranian president rips into Trump as a ‘rogue newcomer’ to world politics
China to Trump: That speech on North Korea was really unhelpful

New plus-sized Pacific Division preview with @corneezy – “Jamal Crawford is the Michael Jordan of Lou Williamses”

Houston: A Global Warning
The devastation of Hurricane Harvey marks a turning point and raises the terrible possibility that we’ve entered the age of climate chaos
The 21st-Century Bank Robbery
Cryptocurrency is revolutionizing the world of finance. It’s also shockingly easy to steal. Here’s how Coinbase, the world’s biggest cryptoexchange, is fighting to repair blockchain’s most dangerous flaw.
In March, he sold all his stocks, including Apple and Amazon, and used a chunk of the proceeds to buy Bitcoin and Ethereum on a site called Coinbase. The decision made Everett, the CEO of artificial intelligence startup Prome, almost instantly richer, as the blockchain-based currencies’ value rocketed up exponentially over the next several weeks. But then, while he was out walking the dog after 10 p.m. on Wednesday, May 17, Everett got the call. It was T-Mobile, ringing him to confirm that it was switching his phone number to a different device.
Using security cameras and infrared light to extract data from air-gapped networks
Meatball eating contest, KISS, B-52’s headline 2017 Gretna Fest
Non-avian dinosaur found to have laid blue eggs
The importance of self-care in parenthood