Lydia DePillis

The hidden downside of storm tweeting.

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Mitt Romney used a meeting with Lech Walesa as a foreign policy talking point, but the two don't quite agree.

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Apple's employees aren't big political givers--maybe because of a legacy Steve Jobs left.

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On a recent Friday morning, Michael Saylor appeared before a think-tank audience to cheerfully predict the end of the world. Newspapers and televisions? Obsolete in a smartphone-enhanced future. Banks and wallets? Ditto. Textbooks? About to “dematerialize.” Also doomed: Algebra teachers. "We need to eliminate every one of those algebra teacher jobs," Saylor said, waving his iPhone like a wand. "Instead of five hundred thousand average algebra teachers, we need one good algebra teacher.

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Software patents aren't great debate fodder. But you'd think the candidates would at least recognize their importance when talking to nerds.

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Want to encourage campaign workers to eat dinner and breathe? There's an app for that.

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North Carolina's Research Triangle Park was a cutting edge workplace, in the 1950s. Now, people don't even want to show up for work. Can it be fixed?

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Google quietly unblocked the Innocence of Muslims video in Egypt and Libya. But that doesn't erase the decision to censor in the first place.

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The Internet Association says it's just got consumers' interests at heart. That's ridiculous.

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The iPad may be bad news for office supply stores, but it's helping out cities they inhabit.

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