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Election Science Stakes: Technology

Election Science Stakes: Technology

Election Science Stakes: Technology Jen Schwartz We wrap up our pre-election series with Scientific American senior editor Jen Schwartz, who talks about the possible effects of the election results on technology development and use.  Go to Source Author: Jen Schwartz {authorlink} https://static.scientificamerican.com/sciam/assets/Image/newsletter/salogo.png Scientific American Content: Global http://rss.sciam.com/ScientificAmerican-Global Science news and technology updates from Scientific American

Facebook allegedly went soft on Trump allies who violated rules

Facebook allegedly went soft on Trump allies who violated rules Sponsored Links Rafael Henrique/SOPA Images/LightRocket via Getty Images Facebook regularly deals with accusations of anti-conservative bias, but a new report suggests it may have been particularly forgiving. Washington Post sources say Facebook has limited punishment for Donald Trump allies who repeatedly violate rules against misinformation,…

This Microsoft Azure training is just $30 today

This Microsoft Azure training is just $30 today Sponsored Links StackCommerce Microsoft Azure is a leading cloud computing platform in today’s business world, and it looks like it might even become the cloud solution to help the space industry with projects on and off this planet. While time will tell if Microsoft’s competitors attempt to…

iCloud outage takes down backups and photos for some users

iCloud outage takes down backups and photos for some users Sponsored Links Jaap Arriens/NurPhoto via Getty Images If you’ve been having problems syncing data across your Apple devices, you’re not alone. Apple is reporting (via 9to5Mac) outages across several of its iCloud services, including backups, calendars, Find My, photos and even sign-ins. The company only…

Taking Early Cancer Detection to the Next Level

Taking Early Cancer Detection to the Next Level

Taking Early Cancer Detection to the Next Level Joshua J. Ofman Early cancer detection can save lives, yet, cancer is predicted to become the world’s number one killer because we are still diagnosing most cancers too late. In the United States, we currently screen for only five types of common cancers. The rest are only…