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Buried in a survey about work software is the revelation that the boss who makes workers life a misery is more like Mr. Burns from 'The Simpsons.'
James De La Vega claims "You are more powerful than you think" is his line that's been appropriated for the iPhone 5S.
Insisting that if he knew of aliens he would tell Jimmy Kimmel, the president of the '90s suggests that though he hasn't yet seen any evidence of them on Earth, there's always tomorrow.
After striking out with Plan A, there's a stronger-than-ever case for why Microsoft ought to go with Plan B.
The Guardian, conscious that some Brits just aren't monarchists, offers a non-royal version of its Web site, so people can avoid royal baby mania.
Ex-NSA analyst Edward Snowden explains his decisions to readers of the U.K.-based Guardian. He also says that Hong Kong was a better safe haven than Iceland.
In an interview with Charlie Rose, the president maintains that the top-secret NSA spying programs were within the bounds of the law and were intended to protect U.S. citizens.
Having been cajoled to within an inch of his sanity by Stephen Colbert to join Twitter, President Bill Clinton does it for himself.
Epic Rap Battles of History has taken on the grandfathers of electrical power: Thomas Edison and Nikola Tesla.
For reasons that can only be his own, a man takes to the Twitter account @ComfortablySmug and posts scary misinformation about the hurricane. Stunningly, he is outed as a hedge fund analyst.