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This Day in Tech: Reactions to Facebook changes; Yahoo for sale?

Too busy to keep up with today's tech news? Here are some of the more interesting stories from CNET News for Friday, September 23.

Too busy to keep up with the tech news? Here are some of the more interesting stories from CNET News for Friday, September 23.

• Change is hard. But some folks think the Facebook changes CEO Mark Zuckerberg showed off yesterday are downright creepy.

• As the world anticipates the arrival of the iPhone 5, Taiwanese iPhone 5 panel producer Wintek reports some issues with the smartphone's screen. The problem? A "delayed bubble."

• Meg Whitman has taken over at HP. And now everyone is asking: is HP too broken to fix?

• Physics researchers reported a breakthrough, saying they clocked neutrinos moving faster than light. Looks like Albert Einstein may have been wrong. Or was he? It's too soon to tell for sure, but researchers are now looking to confirm these findings.

• Solyndra fallout could mess up solar for military bases. SolarCity said the Department of Energy has not been able to finalize a loan to install rooftop solar panels on military bases. The project is seen as a severe risk.

• Yahoo could be for sale, according to a memo obtained by Silicon Alley Insider.

• Blockbuster is back, but the Dish Network's Blockbuster Movie Pass doesn't come close to being a Netflix killer.

• Samsung and S3 filed lawsuits against Apple this week. CNET reports: The new suits join one filed just yesterday by Via, which accused Apple of infringing on its patents with its iPhone, iPad, iPod Touch, and Apple TV products.

• How to avoid a falling satellite. CNET's William Harwood wrote, "Experts expect more than two dozen chunks of debris to survive re-entry and hit the ground in a 500-mile-long footprint somewhere along the satellite's orbital track. But given the bus-size 6.3-ton's satellite's trajectory and the vast areas of ocean and sparsely populated areas UARS passes over, experts say it is unlikely any falling debris will result in injuries or significant property damage." And even though you're very unlikely to get hit by falling space junk, CNET contributor Eric Mack tells us how to track the doomed hardware just in case.