New York Times Limits Mobile Readers To 3 Articles Per Day From June 27 | Ubergizmo

New York Times, one of the most read news sources online and offline, announced today that mobile users will now be restricted to 3 free articles per day starting from June 27th. Those who want to read more than that would have to subscribe. Up till now readers who have been accessing the publication through its apps or mobile site were allowed to read 10 to 15 articles per day for free from the Top News section, that changes now.

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50 iOS 7 Features You’ll Actually Care About-GottaBe Mobile

Josh Smith:

Apple announced a major iOS 7 redesign, with countless iOS 7 features that are rolling out in the iOS 7 beta today.

There are hundreds of new iOS 7 features, but you won’t care about every single thing that’s new in iOS 7. You can check out a dozen new iOS 7 features on Apple, but there are many more iOS 7 features that Apple tucked inside descriptions, quickly flashed on slides or glossed over during the iOS 7 announcement.

These “hidden” iOS 7 features join the major items announced on stage to make up the 50 iOS 7 features you will actually use and care about.

Read all 50 here.

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PDF Mergy – WebApp to merge PDF files

PDF Mergy

Merging pdf files just got much easer with PDF Mergy. This application gives users the ability to just drag and drop files that need to be merged into a handy window. Users move the documents into the desired order, click Merge, and download the single-file version. This Web app is compatible with all operating systems.

From The Scout Report, Copyright Internet Scout 1994-2013.

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ACLU Sues Obama Administration Over Domestic Phone Records Collection – CourtSide

ACLU Sues Obama Adminsitration Over Phone Records by FindLaw

The American Civil Liberties Union sued the Obama administration Tuesday charging that its collection of vast domestic phone records violates Americans’ constitutional rights of free speech and privacy.

Read entire Findlaw report here.

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Bradley Manning Trial Transcripts | Freedom of the Press Foundation

The US military has refused to release transcripts of Bradley Manning’s trial. In addition, they’ve denied press passes to 270 out of the 350 media organizations that applied. Without public transcripts or a press pass, it’s virtually impossible for media organizations to accurately cover the trial and for the public to know what the government is doing in its name.

In response, Freedom of the Press Foundation has crowd-sourced funding to place a professional stenographer in the media room covering the trial. We will post full transcripts shortly after each day’s proceedings end. The morning session with be posted by 7 pm the same evening. The afternoon session will be posted by 9 am the next morning. The transcripts will be released under an Attribution 3.0 Unported Creative Commons license.

For more information on these crowd-sourced transcripts, click here.

Date Transcript
June 3, 2013  06-03-13 AM session.pdf
June 3, 2013  06-03-13-PM-session.pdf
June 4, 2013  06-04-13-AM-session.pdf
June 4, 2013  06-04-13-PM-session.pdf
June 5, 2013  06-05-13-AM-session.pdf
June 5, 2013  06-05-13-PM-session.pdf
June 10, 2013  06-10-13-AM-session.pdf
June 10, 2013  06-10-13-PM-session.pdf

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Remember All Those Passwords? No Need –

David Pogue:
If you want to avoid having your identity stolen, use long passwords that contain digits, punctuation and no recognizable words. Make up a different password for every Web site. And change all of your passwords every 30 days.”

Have these security pundits ever listened to themselves?

That advice is clearly unfollowable. I currently have account names and passwords for 87 Web sites (banks, airlines, blogs, shopping, e-mail, Facebook, Twitter). How is anyone — even a security professional — supposed to memorize 87 long, complex password strings, let alone remember which goes with which Web site?

So most people use the same password over and over again, and live with the guilt.

There are solutions. Most Mac and Windows Web browsers now offer to memorize passwords for you. But that feature doesn’t work on all Web sites, and is generally of little help when you pick up your phone or tablet. At that point, the only person you’ve locked out of all your online accounts is you.

The only decent solution is to install a dedicated password memorization program (likeRoboformKeePassLastPass1Password, and so on). Last week, one of the best was just improved: Dashlane, now at 2.0. It’s attractive, effective, loaded with timesaving features and available for Mac, Windows, iPhone and Android — and it’s free.

David Pogue gives a ringing endorsement to Dashlane 2.0. (read entire review/endorsement)

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