CBS This Morning:
Radio & Podcast
BBC World Service Newshour:
Syria (05/27/11): Why has it been more difficult to report on the anti-government protests in Syria than in other north African countries?
Minnesota Public Radio - The Daily Circuit:
Would A U.S. Draft Of Tech Companies Help Us Win A Cyberwar? (11/19/12): How can the U.S. best protect its communications systems, power grids and manufacturing sector in the event of a serious cyber attack by the likes of China, Russia, North Korea, or even decentralized hacker groups?
New Hampshire Public Radio - Word Of Mouth:
What You Post On Facebook Could Impact Your Credit Score (06/05/13): We’ve found yet another reason to be wary of what you post on Facebook. Potential employers, college admissions officers and vigilant parents are among the entities that monitor the personal information, photos, and links we choose to share on social media.
Matchmaking For Medical Research (12/11/12): Dating sites like E-Harmony and Match.com use complex math to bring people together. Now, a project funded by the Michael J. Fox foundation is leveraging similar matchmaking algorithms to link people with Parkinson’s disease to appropriate clinical trials.
Stop And Frisk App (06/13/12): The New York Civil Liberties Union is launching the stop and frisk watch app, to monitor police stops and, as they put it, hold the N.Y.P.D. accountable for any misconduct.
WFPL Kentucky Public Radio - Science:
"Space Lawyer" Is A Real Occupation (08/11/12): It turns out that lawyers are already working on determining who owns what in space, who's liable if space tourism goes wrong (yikes), and how to regulate mining operations on other planets.
Unpopular Changes To Facebook And Netflix (09/25/11): Massively unpopular changes to Facebook and Netflix were announced last week. Will the ill will last, or are people just resistant to change?
WNYC - On The Media:
Iran's Halal Internet (11/03/12): A conversation about internet censorship in Iran, efforts to build a national intranet, and why authoritarian governments hate a lack of censorship.