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Facebook's Bar for Banning Speech Seems to Get a Lot Lower When Its Users Insult Mark Zuckerberg

Like a handful of major tech companies, Facebook has spent much of the past week removing content from white supremacists and neo-Nazis following the Unite the Right rally in Charlottesville, Virginia. Its targets included the rally’s...Show More Summary

Here's how tech is responding to Charlottesville - CNET

10 hours agoTechnology / Internet : Webware

The industry is speaking out about the violent protests in Charlottesville, Virginia.

Here's how tech is responding to Charlottesville - CNET

10 hours agoTechnology : CNET: News

The tech industry is speaking out about the violent protests in Charlottesville, Virginia, and booting hate groups from their services.

2x IHSA Finalist Henry Claesson Sends Verbal to Virginia Tech

By Karl Ortegon on SwimSwam Two-time IHSA A-finalist Henry Claesson of Lyons Swim Club has verbally committed to the Virginia Tech Hokies. Claesson wrapped up a strong... Read the full story on SwimSwam: 2x IHSA Finalist Henry Claesson Sends Verbal to Virginia Tech

Federal snack program does not yield expected impacts, Virginia Tech researchers find

(Virginia Tech) The research team examined the US Department of Agriculture's Smart Snacks in School regulation. The federal mandate was intended to replace unhealthy school snacks and beverages with more wholesome options, including fruits, vegetables, and packaged treats low in fat, sugar, and sodium.

Apple CEO Tim Cook attacks Donald Trump's incendiary comments on Charlottesville violence

Apple's Tim Cook has become the latest top CEO to criticise Donald Trump's response to the violent white nationalist rally in Charlottesville, Virginia. In an email to staff the tech boss said he "disagree[d] with the president and others who believe that there is a moral equivalence" between racists and people who oppose them. Show More Summary

Here's why tech execs can't quit Trump's technology council (AAPL, GOOG, GOOGL, MSFT, AMZN, IBM, INTC)

President Donald Trump has aggressively courted corporate leaders to serve on various White House councils about business issues. But after controversial remarks from Trump about the deadly protest in Charlottesville, Virginia, in which...Show More Summary

Tech companies caught in the crosshairs on white supremacy and free speech

(Reuters) — The neo-Nazi website Daily Stormer had its internet domain registration revoked twice in less than 24 hours in the wake of the weekend violence in Charlottesville, Virginia, part of a broad move by the tech industry in recent months to take a stronger hand in policing online hate-speech and incitements to violence. GoDaddy, […]

U.S. Amateur golf notes: Canyon Lakes teen Norman Xiong shares first-round lead

PACIFIC PALISADES — Oregon standout Norman Xiong, Virginia Tech’s Mark Lawrence Jr. and Oklahoma State’s Hayden Wood somehow managed to separate themselves from the pack on the first day of play at the 117th U.S. Amateur Championship with 6-under-par 64s. Xiong, an 18-year-old San Diego native who has lived in the gated West Riverside County […]

This white nationalist podcast violates Apple’s rules. So why can I still download it?

In the wake of violent clashes and an apparent act of domestic terrorism that left one woman dead at a white nationalist rally in Charlottesville, Virginia, this weekend, tech platforms from GoDaddy to Google are rethinking their links to such extremists. Show More Summary

Driver Wears Seat Costume as Part of Virginia Tech Study on Driverless Cars

This is a Subscribers-Only area. If you are a subscriber, please login. If not... Become a Subscriber Today » Please login below for access: Username or E-mail Password Remember Me     Reset Password The post Driver Wears Seat Costume as Part of Virginia Tech Study on Driverless Cars appeared first on Toll Roads News.

Empty ‘Driverless’ Car Is No Joke

A self-driving car with no humans on board being tested on the streets of Arlington, Virginia turned out to be operated by a man who was disguised as a car seat. But it was genuine research rather than a prank. While Virginia Tech university...Show More Summary

Researchers discover potentially harmful nanoparticles produced through burning coal

(Virginia Tech) Environmental scientists led by the Virginia Tech College of Science have discovered that the burning of coal produces incredibly small airborne particles of a highly unusual form of titanium oxide with the potential to be toxic to humans.

Researchers discover potentially harmful nanoparticles produced through burning coal

Environmental scientists led by the Virginia Tech College of Science have discovered that the burning of coal produces incredibly small particles of a highly unusual form of titanium oxide.

'Driverless' van spotted in Virginia

What appeared to be a driverless van was spotted on the streets of Arlington, Va., Aug. 3. The Virginia Tech Transportation Institute is testing public reaction to the sight of a seemingly driverless car on busy roads.

4-star DT Rick Sandidge wrecks offensive linemen. Can South Carolina land him?

Sandidge is one of 2018’s most explosive linemen. Four-star Concord, N.C. defensive tackle Rick Sandidge released a top-seven list of schools on Monday. The schools to make the cut: Florida, Georgia, Virginia Tech, Penn State, North Carolina, Michigan, and South Carolina. Show More Summary

Kansas Jayhawks football has a chance to be not terrible in 2017!

David Beaty’s Jayhawks might actually have the talent to compete in the Big 12 this year. This preview originally published May 10 and has since been updated. Kansas recovered a Virginia Tech onside kick with exactly three minutes to go in the Orange Bowl. Show More Summary

West Virginia Air National Guard airman dies in Kuwait

An airman with the West Virginia Air National Guard has died in Kuwait. The state Department of Military Affairs and Public Safety said 49-year-old Tech. Sgt. David Board of Barboursville … Click to Continue »

New research could make dew droplets so small, they're invisible

By better understanding the behavior of water in its smallest form, a Virginia Tech professor and his undergraduate student could be improving the efficiency of removing condensation in a major way.

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