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Concern is mounting in Saudi Arabia that more and more people are using Twitter. So the head of the country's religious police condemns its use.
The famed astrophysicist says there's a reason some chemical elements are named for places in the US -- and that we don't have to leave those glory days in the past.
According to the Washington Post, the two social networks, largely dark in Iran since 2009, are once again available to some users.
The latest reports say about 1,000 people were injured, mostly by glass shards sent flying by the meteor's window-shattering sonic blasts.
Some reports assert that police, coordinating with the royal family, will block any attempt by guests to tweet their gushings. However, it almost certainly isn't true.
Bathe your body in the seductive scent of orc or rogue with Black Phoenix Alchemy Lab's RPG series of D&D-inspired perfumes. Now you can find out what an evil half-elf smells like.
Zynga could be worth $10 Billion dollars, which means more CityVille spin-offs. Apple's new subscription policies are getting the attention of U.S. antitrust enforcers, all we want to do is dance, dance, dance and mice might be the key for Brian to keep his hair well past his 60s. Plus, Computer Love! Awwwww Yeah.
It's a bad day for the Internet! The Boyscouts introduced a VIDEO GAME badge, an ironic twist on the Boobquake Facebook protest, and the FAA finally bans Minesweeper and Solitaire games in airplane cockpits.
Natali Del Conte joins us in the studio to discuss really important issues such as boobquake day, cartoons, and violent video games. Oh, come on, we also discuss Google's failed attempts to reinvent the mobile phone sales paradigm, unfounded causal links between violent video games and sociopathic behavior, and the dangers of colonization. Good show, guys.
Streaming video clips show the bleak side of war in Iraq.