February 25, 2014
by Dan Levine | February 25, 2014 4:09pm
November 16, 2013
by Meryl Willett | November 16, 2013 2:11pm
Noah Blumenthal is a self-proclaimed data geek who discovered his passion — “evidence-based decision making” — after attending a meeting of his local Board of Education in Sea Cliff, N.Y. following the Newtown shootings.
February 1, 2012
by Ellen R. Delisio | February 1, 2012 6:00am
November 14, 2011
by San Francisco Chronicle | November 14, 2011 2:08pm
September 29, 2011
by Wall Street Journal | September 29, 2011 9:44am
The Wall Street Journal’s Peter Kafka reports that Hearst, which is about to sell its digital magazines via Amazon’s new tablet, wants the world to know it’s selling its digital magazines on plenty of other gadgets, too: The publisher says it is now racking up more than 300,000 paid digital downloads per month.
So what does that mean? Because digital numbers aren’t uniformly reported yet, it’s a little hard to figure how that compares to the rest of the industry. Read more from the WSJ’s All Things Digital blog.
Also, you can follow Peter Kafka on Facebook here.
July 15, 2011
by Jeremy Kirk for PCWorld | July 15, 2011 11:43am
Criminals are willing to pay thousands of euros for a discontinued Nokia mobile phone with a software problem that can be exploited to hack into online bank accounts, according to a fraud investigator in the Netherlands.
About 10 days ago, investigators observed someone transfer €25,000 (U.S. $32,413) for a Nokia 1100 phone, said Frank Engelsman of Ultrascan Advanced Global Investigations. The candy-bar style phone is one of Nokia’s all-time best-selling models, and originally sold for under €100.
Engelsman said police contacted Ultrascan about six months ago to see if the security company knew why the phones were in demand. Since then, Ultrascan has seen the price for the Nokia 1100 rise from around €5,000 to the latest figure. “We thought ‘What could be so special about the phone?’” Engelsman said.
June 25, 2011
by GazetteNet.com | June 25, 2011 10:18pm
When Florence, Mass. residents James Ault and Margaret Keyser said “I do” at their wedding Saturday, the applause that echoed around their home came not only from the guests in attendance, but also from about 30 people at a church in Cape Town, South Africa.