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10-25-2014 Culture
Citizenfour review: Edward Snowden in his own words

Citizenfour, Laura Poitras' exciting and newsworthy portrait-of-a-whistleblower documentary, is something all too rare: a movie about a seismic event that seems to take place right at the centre of the earthquake. For most of the film, we're inside the anonymous, white-walled confines of a Hong Kong hotel room in June 2013, where Edward Snowden, the former CIA system administrator, discusses his decision to leak thousands of classified documents that revealed the US National Security Agency's vast surveillance apparatus. The interview with Snowden, which takes place over eight days, is conducted by Poitras and Glenn Greenwald, the Guardian journalist who first broke the story; after a while, they’re joined by Ewan MacAskill, also of that newspaper. To borrow Woodrow Wilson's line about The Birth of a Nation, it's like seeing history written with lightning.

What makes Citizenfour riveting, as well as the most indispensable documentary of the year, is that Snowden has been a ghostly presence in this story so far. Now that we can finally see and hear him, he turns out to be an immensely thoughtful and compelling figure, an enlightened tech renegade who never wanted to be a conspiracy-thriller hero. Depending on your politics, he’s either a freedom fighter or a scoundrel, but even if you think he's the latter, it would be hard to watch Citizenfour without being a little impressed by his low-key, arrow-straight fortitude.

Snowden had followed Poitras’ work in documentaries, such as My Country, My Country, her outcry about life in Iraq under the US occupation, and he knew her name appeared on a top-priority NSA surveillance list, that meant her every move was being tracked by the agency. He figured she would be sympathetic and contacted her in a series of anonymous emails signed “citizenfour”. Early in the film, Poitras builds her status as an NSA security risk directly into the structure of the movie, flashing documents that chart her movements at airports, with the not-so-oblique suggestion that this could happen to you too. It's chillingly dramatic, a Bourne-like motif of intrigue that has the effect of making us realise that no, this is not just a movie.

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Source: BBC

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10-25-2014 Health
Surgeons transplant heart that had stopped beating

Surgeons in Australia say they have performed the first heart transplant using a "dead heart".

Donor hearts from adults usually come from people who are confirmed as brain dead but with a heart still beating.

A team at St Vincent's Hospital in Sydney revived and then transplanted hearts that had stopped beating for up to 20 minutes.

The first patient who received a heart said she felt a decade younger and was now a "different person".

Hearts are the only organ that is not used after the heart has stopped beating - known as donation after circulatory death.

Beating hearts are normally taken from brain-dead people, kept on ice for around four hours and then transplanted to patients.

'Significant development' The novel technique used in Sydney involved taking a heart that had stopped beating and reviving it in a machine known as a "heart-in-a-box".

The heart is kept warm, the heartbeat is restored and a nourishing fluid helps reduce damage to the heart muscle.

The first person to have the surgery was Michelle Gribilas, 57, who was suffering from congenital heart failure. She had the surgery more than two months ago.

"Now I'm a different person altogether," she said. "I feel like I'm 40 years old - I'm very lucky."

There have since been a further two successful operations.

Prof Peter MacDonald, head of St Vincent's heart transplant unit, said: "This breakthrough represents a major inroad to reducing the shortage of donor organs."

It is thought the heart-in-a-box, which is being tested at sites around the world, could save up to 30% more lives by increasing the number of available organs.

The breakthrough has been welcomed around the world.

The British Heart Foundation described it as a "significant development".

Maureen Talbot, a senior cardiac nurse at the charity, told the BBC: "It is wonderful to see these people recovering so well from heart transplantation when, without this development, they may still be waiting for a donor heart."

Liver warming

Similar methods of warming and nourishing organs before transplant have been used to improve the quality of lung and liver transplants.

James Neuberger, the associate medical director at the UK's NHS Blood and Transplant service, said: "Machine perfusion is an opportunity to improve the number and quality of organs available for transplant.

"We look forward to more work being carried out to determine the impact of this technology on increasing the number of organs that can safely be used for transplant and on improving the quality of those organs.

"It is too early to predict how many lives could be saved through transplantation each year if this technology were to be adopted as standard transplant practice in the future."

Source: BBC

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10-25-2014 Health
Millions of Ebola vaccine doses by end of 2015, WHO says

Millions of doses of experimental Ebola vaccines will be produced by the end of 2015, the World Health Organization has announced.

It said "several hundred thousand" would be produced in the first half of the year.

And vaccines could be offered to health workers on the frontline in West Africa as soon as December 2014.

However, the WHO cautioned that vaccines would not be a "magic bullet" for ending the outbreak.

There is no proven cure or vaccine for Ebola.

In response to the largest epidemic of the disease in history, the WHO is accelerating the process of vaccine development

It normally takes years to produce and test a vaccine, but drug manufacturers are now working on a scale of weeks.

In other developments

Dozens of people are being monitored in Mali after the country confirmed its first case of Ebola Both nurses who were infected with Ebola in Dallas, Texas are now clear of the virus. Health officials in New York are seeking people who came into contact with a doctor who tested positive after returning from Guinea European Union leaders agreed to increase their financial help on fighting Ebola in West Africa from some 600m euros ($758m; £743m) to one billion

Correct dose

Two experimental vaccines, produced by GlaxoSmithKline (GSK) and the Public Health Agency of Canada, are already in safety trials.

The GSK vaccine is being tested in Mali, the UK and the US. Research on the Canadian vaccine is also under way in the US with further trials expected to start in Europe and Africa soon.

The results are expected in December. After that, trials will move to countries affected by Ebola, probably starting with Liberia.

That will allow researchers to assess how effective the vaccine is and what dose is needed to provide protection. Healthcare workers, who place themselves at risk when treating patients, will take part in the first trials in West Africa.

The WHO says we should have the first hints of how effective these experimental vaccines are by April.

There are no plans for mass vaccination before June 2015 but the WHO has not ruled it out.

The WHO says vaccines are likely to be key to ending the outbreak, even if cases fall in the next few months.

'Prudent to prepare'

Dr Marie Paule Kieny, a WHO assistant director-general, said: "While we hope that the massive response, which has been put in place will have an impact on the epidemic, it is still prudent to prepare to have as much vaccine available as possible if they are proven effective.

"If the massive effort in response is not sufficient, then vaccine would be a very important tool.

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Source: BBC

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10-25-2014 Science&Technology

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10-25-2014 Science&Technology
Ericsson flags North America slowdown

Mobile telecoms gear maker Ericsson said on Friday a slowdown in North America created uncertainty over fourth quarter sales as operators cut spending after big investments in high-speed networks.

A build-out of the newest 4G/LTE networks by operators in North America, where Ericsson makes about a quarter of its sales and Chinese rival Huawei [HWT.UL] is effectively barred from doing business, has supported the Swedish firm at a time of stagnation in much of Europe.

But a period of intense investment to equip networks to deal with huge traffic increases from on-demand video and mobile internet use may be drawing to a close. The two biggest U.S. operators, Verizon and AT&T, have both said they were slowing the pace of capital spending.

U.S. operators are also facing a multi-billion dollar auction of valuable long-wave radio spectrum next year which will improve the reach of their networks.

Ericsson, the world number one mobile network equipment maker ahead of Huawei and Finland's Nokia, said the focus on cash flow at large North American customers made it harder to judge its near term sales outlook.

"I think that is the main uncertainty for Q4," Chief Financial Officer Jan Frykhammar told a conference call.

However, growth in the Middle East, China, India and Russia offset the North American sales drop and helped Ericsson show its first quarter of underlying sales growth this year.

"The trend is clear: Ericsson's biggest customers in North America and Japan have largely completed their large roll-out programs of LTE, and revenues are to an increasing level coming from other markets, among them Middle East and China," said Bengt Nordstrom, chief executive at telecoms consultancy firm Northstream.

"It will be increasingly important to grow market share in China which by far will be the biggest LTE market for the coming 3-4 years."


Ericsson shares were down 1.5 percent by 1100 GMT (7 a.m. EDT) after rising as much as 2.1 percent in early trade, and underperforming the STOXX Europe 600 Technology Index which was down 0.5 percent.

Concerns over the fourth quarter took the shine off a positive sales performance.

Ericsson sales were 57.6 billion Swedish crowns in the third quarter ($7.9 billion), beating a mean forecast of 55.4 billion in a Reuters poll of analysts.

However, operating profit fell to 3.9 billion Swedish crowns compared to 4.2 billion in the year-ago quarter and lagging a poll forecast of 4.2 billion.

That contrasted with rival Nokia which on Thursday posted forecast-beating results, while number four player Alcatel-Lucent reports earnings next week.

Currency hedging contracts, higher expenses and investments weighed on profits, Ericsson said. "The comments from the company that the U.S. business activity slowed down during the quarter points to further margin pressure into Q4," Nordea said in a research note. (1 US dollar = 7.2578 Sw

Source: Reuters

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10-25-2014 Health
What will nurse do after beating Ebola? Hug her dog, of course

(CNN) -- Nina Pham was the first person to catch Ebola on U.S. soil, and now, 13 days after testing positive, she has been declared free of the deadly disease. Her first order of business will be to hug her dog, Bentley, she said Friday. She invoked God and science in expressing gratitude for her ongoing recovery from a disease that has no established cure.

"I feel fortunate and blessed to be standing here today," she said. "Throughout this ordeal, I have put my faith in God and my medical team."

Later Friday, President Barack Obama met Pham in the Oval Office and gave her a big hug. Prayer sustained her, and she thanked people around the world who prayed for her, Pham told reporters Friday at a National Institutes of Health hospital in Bethesda, Maryland. The nation saw a cheerful and composed Pham, dressed in a bright turquoise top and matching necklace, when she strode to a bank of microphones moments after Dr. Anthony Fauci, director of the National Institute of Allergy and Infectious Diseases, said she was free of the virus.

Complete coverage of Ebola

She thanked Dr. Kent Brantly, the American physician who also survived Ebola, for donating his plasma to her while she was sick. But she's not entirely out of the woods, she said.

"Although I no longer have Ebola, I know that it may be awhile before I have my strength back," Pham said. "So with gratitude and respect for everyone's concern, I ask for my privacy and for my family's privacy to be respected as I return to Texas and try to get back to a normal life and reunite with my dog, Bentley."

Bentley, a Cavalier King Charles spaniel, remains in quarantine until the end of the month in Texas, but Pham "will be able to visit, hold and play with him tomorrow," Dallas County Judge Clay Jenkins said Friday.

"I know that will be good for both of them," said Jenkins, who oversees the Ebola response in Dallas.

A 'stressful and challenging' time Pham, 26, who grew up in a Vietnamese family in Fort Worth, Texas, graduated with a nursing degree in 2010 and just months ago received a certification in critical care nursing, which deals with life-threatening problems.

The Ebola experience, she said, was a "very stressful and challenging" time for her. Without direct reference to the continent, she alluded to how Ebola has ravaged West Africa in an unprecedented outbreak that the World Health Organization says has caused almost 10,000 confirmed or probable cases of infection and 4,877 deaths as of this week. "I am on my way back to recovery even as I reflect on how many others have not been so fortunate," she said.

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Source: CNN

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10-25-2014 Politics
U.S. weighs passport, border changes in wake of Ottawa attack

U.S. officials are debating whether to tighten controls on the border with Canada and make it easier to revoke the passports of suspected militants, steps that could gain traction following two attacks in Canada this week.

The officials cautioned on Thursday that the discussions are in preliminary stages and that no immediate action appeared likely by either U.S. President Barack Obama's administration or Congress.

While there was no specific evidence of a new threat in the United States, federal and state authorities were on a heightened state of alert following a gunman's attack in Ottawa on Wednesday and another by an assailant in Quebec on Monday.

One official familiar with the matter said a main topic of discussion has been whether some northern border posts which are unmanned - but guarded by electronic sensors and alarms - should now be staffed with live personnel.

The officials, speaking on condition of anonymity, said that proposals circulating within government agencies could make it easier for the government to revoke U.S. passports.

Authorities in the United States, Canada, Australia and western Europe say they are alarmed by thousands of citizens who have traveled to Syria to fight in the conflict there. They fear that some battle-hardened fighters could return to their home countries and attempt terror attacks.

Secretary of State John Kerry, whose department issues passports, has authority to revoke them. The government regards passports as a privilege, not a right. But one official said there are provisions for challenging such decisions.

The United States has used existing powers to cancel passports for counter-terrorism purposes, revoking that of Anwar al Awlaki, an American-born Islamic preacher who was a leading figure in Yemen-based Al Qaeda in the Arabian Peninsula.

Awlaki, who U.S. officials said was in correspondence with Major Nidal Hassan, a U.S. Army psychiatrist, before Hassan embarked on a deadly shooting spree at a Texas military base, was killed in a CIA drone strike.

U.S. officials said they had no evidence of threats to the United States following the attacks in Canada. The U.S. Embassy in Ottawa, on lockdown Wednesday, reopened on Thursday.

"At this time, there is no specific reporting to indicate that ongoing events in Canada pose a threat to the United States," said Aaron Bowker, spokesman for U.S. Customs and Border Protection's Buffalo field office.

Law enforcement officials said Wednesday's shooting of a soldier in the Canadian capital appeared to be the act of a single individual, the type of "lone wolf" attack U.S. authorities say it is difficult to defend against.

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Source: Reuters

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10-25-2014 Science&Technology
Hailo says Uber blocked potential investors

Taxi app Hailo has complained rival Uber has blocked potential investors from offering funding.

Speaking to the BBC, Hailo chairman Ron Zeghibe alleged Uber would talk to potential investors only if they agreed not to invest in Hailo or other rivals.

Hailo recently abandoned its business in North America, saying it could not compete with Uber's "astronomical marketing spend".

Uber said it did not wish to respond to Mr Zeghibe's remarks.

However, other sources close to the taxi app industry said Uber was acting with "common sense" and protecting itself from having its ideas stolen.

Uber recently secured $1.2bn (£750m) in funding, valuing the company at $18bn.

Mr Zeghibe told the BBC: "[Uber] can spend money like drunken sailors."

He added: "In raising that massive [funding] round, any investor who wanted to even look at Uber's books to decide whether they wanted to make an investment had to sign an agreement which specifically named us, as well as Lyft, and restricting them from having any ability to even talk to us for at least a year.

"It wasn't just good enough for them to raise enough money for their business - they needed to restrict the market to Hailo and its competitors to have access to capital.

"That's what we're up against."

'Mug's game'

Hailo's comments came following an announcement about new features on the service, which has expanded to Leeds and Liverpool, and is also being rolled out in Singapore. Of the new features announced, Pay With Hailo stood out the most - a way of using a Hailo account to pay for taxis hailed off the street, at no additional cost to the driver.

Hailo also waded into the debate around public transport regulation, calling upon the UK government to be stronger in enforcing public transport rules.

"It becomes very hard to play by the rules if no-one else is," Mr Zeghibe said. "It's a mug's game."

He argued that Uber drivers should face the same costs, and training requirements, as black-cab drivers who have to earn the right to be able to pick people up on the street and charge by the meter.

Many black-cab drivers insist that Uber's system - where a journey cost is determined at the end of the trip - amounts to a meter, and therefore drivers should be forced to comply.

Private hire vehicles, by contrast, state an agreed price at the start of a journey, and must be booked through a central office, rather than on the street.

Transport for London (TFL) has said it did not believe Uber was in breach of the rules.

It has so far ruled that as Uber requires booking a car on a central system, it should be considered a private hire vehicle.

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Source: BBC

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10-24-2014 Science&Technology
Google bolsters artificial intelligence efforts, partners with Oxford

Google Inc is expanding its artificial intelligence initiative, hiring more than half a dozen leading academics and experts in the field and announcing a partnership with Oxford University to "accelerate" its efforts.

Google will make a "substantial contribution" to establish a research partnership with Oxford's computer science and engineering departments, the company said on Thursday regarding its work to develop the intelligence of machines and software, often to emulate human-like intelligence.

Google did not provide any financial details about the partnership, saying only in a post on its blog that it will include a program of student internships and a series of joint lectures and workshops "to share knowledge and expertise."

Google, which is based in Mountain View, California, is building up its artificial intelligence capabilities as it strives to maintain its dominance in the Internet search market and to develop new products such as robotics and self-driving cars. In January Google acquired artificial intelligence company Deep Mind for $400 million according to media reports.

The new hires will be joining Google's Deep Mind team, including three artificial intelligence experts whose work has focused on improving computer visual recognition systems. Among that team is Oxford Professor Andrew Zisserman, a three-time winner of the Marr Prize for computer vision.

The four founders of Dark Blue Labs will also be joining Google where they will be will be leading efforts to help machines "better understand what users are saying to them."

Google said that three of the professors will hold joint appointments at Oxford, continuing to work part time at the university.

Source: Reuters

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10-24-2014 Science&Technology
Zuckerberg's Chinese speech gets mixed reviews

Facebook founder Mark Zuckerberg's attempt to woo a Chinese audience by speaking Mandarin has had mixed reviews from Chinese speakers.

News outlet Quartz described his 30-minute chat as making him sound "like someone was stepping on his face".

Others were kinder. "This CEO is so cool, I want to cry," wrote one.

Fellow chief executive - Apple's Tim Cook - was also in China, questioning officials about an alleged hack of its iCloud service.

Articulate seven-year-old Mr Zuckerberg was in Beijing as a newly appointed member of the advisory board for Tsinghua University School of Economics and Management.

As part of that role, he met students for a 30-minute chat, which he conducted in Mandarin.

There was plenty of reaction to his attempts to communicate in Chinese.

One blogger wrote: "It's hard to describe in English what Zuckerberg's Mandarin sounded like but I'd put it roughly at the level of someone who studied for two years in college, which means he can communicate like an articulate seven-year-old with a mouth full of marbles."

Others commented: "Oh my god... this is terrible... but apart from the tones, he seems to have learnt the vocabulary and grammar pretty well."

One tonal slip-up led Mr Zuckerberg to claim that Facebook had just 11 mobile users instead of one billion.

While most agreed that his pronunciation was far from fluent, most were also impressed that he had attempted it at all.

Mr Zuckerberg, who is married to Chinese-American Priscilla Chan, set himself the goal of learning Mandarin in 2010, in part so that he could communicate with his Chinese relatives.

But Facebook as a company is also keen to improve relationships with China. There is currently a ban on the use of the social media site, which dates back to 2009.

There was no explicit chat about the ban and Mr Zuckerberg described China as a "great country".

"The Chinese language is difficult, and I speak English, but I like challenges," he said.

iCloud hack On Facebook's future in the country, he was diplomatic: "We are already in China. We help Chinese companies gain customers abroad. We want to help the rest of the world connect to China," he said.

Fellow chief executive Tim Cook is also in China and will attend a meeting at Beijing's Tsinghua University with Mr Zuckerberg later in the week.

Meanwhile he has had talks with the vice premier of China to discuss protecting user data in the wake of recent alleged hack attacks targeting iCloud users.

The attacks were revealed by Chinese activist group, which accused the Chinese government of being involved.

iCloud user data was collected by creating a spoof website.

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Source: BBC

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10-24-2014 Science&Technology
Climbing Martian mountains from millions of miles away

Nasa’s Curiosity rover will shortly begin its trek up a Martian mountain several kilometres high. Richard Hollingham talks to the man with the map and the plan to climb up Mount Sharp.

Strictly speaking, Fred Calef III is geospatial information scientist for the Curiosity rover. But most people at Nasa’s Jet Propulsion Laboratory in Pasadena, California refer to Calef as ‘the Keeper of the Maps’.

“I’m in charge of the base map for the Curiosity mission so we can locate the geology, identify points of interest and track where the rover is,” Calef explains.

This is no ordinary road or hiking map but almost certainly the most detailed map ever produced of an alien world.

“Wherever the rover’s been we can literally map down to the scale of sand grains,” says Calef. “Although,” he admits, “it takes a little bit of work.”

In reality there is no physical map unfolded across a table at mission control for the rover drivers to pore over with compasses and protractors. Instead there is a series of virtual layers built up from many years of data.

The base map uses images from Nasa’s Mars Reconnaissance Orbiter (MRO), a satellite that has been circling the planet for the past eight years.

“Each pixel from MRO represents 25cm (10in) on the ground – that’s around the size of a dinner plate or laptop,” says Calef. “Considering it’s in orbit, that’s amazing detail.”

Daily updates

Next, the mapmakers add data from Curiosity itself. “With the rover we take images every day and we can reconstruct a 3D map of the surface,” says Calef. “With the navigation cameras we get down to a resolution of 3cm and with the other cameras and instruments on board we can resolve that to the size of sand grains.”

The maps are continuously updated and every Martian night, when the rover is asleep, the next day’s course is plotted. When the Sun rises on the Red Planet, the drivers upload the instructions and Curiosity wakes up to head off for another day’s exploring. The combination of detailed maps and the rover’s own built-in hazard avoidance features mean the Nasa drivers are confident that it will not fall over a cliff or get grounded on a boulder.

Since landing in August 2012, Curiosity has successfully travelled just under 9.5km (5.9 miles or 9,458m to be exact) to the base of Mount Sharp – a rounded 5.5 km (3.4 mile) peak at the centre of Gale Crater. Eventually, the six-wheeled robot will climb to the top of this mountain, having negotiated a formidable terrain of boulders, canyons and escarpments.

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Source: BBC

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10-24-2014 Science&Technology
U.S. senator asks Internet providers to commit to no 'fast lanes'

U.S. Senate Judiciary Committee Chairman Patrick Leahy on Thursday pressed large Internet providers to pledge that they will not strike deals that may help some websites load faster than others or give similar "fast lanes" to affiliated services.

As regulators work on new so-called "net neutrality" rules, Leahy wrote to chiefs of AT&T Inc, Verizon Communications Inc, Time Warner Cable Inc and Charter Communications Inc.

In his letters, similar to one sent to Comcast Corp on Monday, Leahy asked the leading Internet service providers (ISPs) to formally commit to no so-called "paid prioritization" deals in which content companies could pay Internet providers to ensure smooth and fast delivery of their traffic.

The Federal Communications Commission has received 3.9 million comments after it proposed new web traffic rules that would prohibit ISPs from blocking content, but suggested allowing some "commercially reasonable" paid prioritization deals.

Large ISPs, including Verizon, Comcast and AT&T, have been asserting that they had no plans for such paid prioritization arrangements and FCC Chairman Tom Wheeler has said he would not tolerate anti-competitive or anti-consumer prioritization deals.

Nonetheless, consumer advocates and other critics are concerned that opening the door for paid prioritization, could create "fast lanes" for some content and so relegate other websites and applications to "slow lanes."

"These types of arrangements pose a significant threat of dividing the Internet into those who can afford to compete and those who cannot," Leahy, a Vermont Democrat, wrote in his letters.

Comcast has said it was reviewing Leahy's letter and a Verizon representative did not comment on Thursday. Spokespeople for AT&T, Time Warner Cable and Charter did not immediately have comment.

Letters from Leahy, a key lawmaker on antitrust issues, come at a time when the Justice Department and the FCC are reviewing two major merger proposals: a $45 billion deal between Comcast and Time Warner Cable and a $48.5 billion deal between AT&T and satellite TV provider DirecTV.

As part of its merger deal, Comcast planned to sell a portion of its subscribers to Charter.

Comcast is the only large ISP bound by the 2010 version of net neutrality rules, which discouraged paid prioritization but were struck down in court in January over another issue. Comcast has to continue abiding by those rules until 2018 as a condition of a merger with NBC Universal.

Source: Reuters

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Breaking news headlines from world's most important newspapers

10-25-2014 |

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Gunman dead in US school shooting

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Top 100 World Newspapers (*)

No. Newspaper / Country No. Newspaper / Country No. Newspaper / Country No. Newspaper / Country
1 The New York Times / United States 2 The Guardian / United Kingdom 3 The Daily Mail / United Kingdom 4 The Wall Street Journal / United States
5 The Washington Post / United States 6 The People's Daily / China 7 The Daily Telegraph / United Kingdom 8 USA Today / United States
9 Los Angeles Times / United States 10 El Mundo / Spain 11 La Repubblica / Italy 12 The Times of India / India
13 Bild / Germany 14 Corriere della Sera / Italy 15 The Examiner / United States 16 The Independent / United Kingdom
17 El País / Spain 18 The Financial Times / United Kingdom 19 The Sydney Morning Herald / Australia 20 Daily News / United States
21 Chicago Tribune / United States 22 Le Monde / France 23 Marca / Spain 24 Hürriyet / Turkey
25 Die Welt / Germany 26 Asahi Shimbun / Japan 27 The Sun / United Kingdom 28 New York Post / United States
29 The Age / Australia 30 Gazeta Wyborcza / Poland 31 The Philadelphia Inquirer / United States 32 The Washington Times / United States
33 Die Zeit / Germany 34 Yomiuri Shimbun / Japan 35 The New Zealand Herald / New Zealand 36 The Onion / United States
37 Milliyet Gazetesi / Turkey 38 Il Sole 24 Ore / Italy 39 The Chicago Sun-Times / United States 40 Al-Ahram / Egypt
41 Le Figaro / France 42 Süddeutsche Zeitung / Germany 43 The Hindu / India 44 Houston Chronicle / United States
45 The Seattle Times / United States 46 Libération / France 47 The Globe and Mail / Canada 48 De Standaard / Belgium
49 The Irish Times / Ireland 50 The Toronto Star / Canada 51 Le Nouvel Observateur / France 52 Mercury News / United States
53 The Australian / Australia 54 The Denver Post / United States 55 The Christian Science Monitor / United States 56 The Dong-a Ilbo / Korea
57 The Atlanta Journal-Constitution / United States 58 Aftonbladet / Sweden 59 Kommersant / Russia 60 Bangkok Post / Thailand
61 Star Tribune / United States 62 The Hollywood Reporter / United States 63 Daily Mirror / United Kingdom 64 Dawn / Pakistan
65 El Universal / Mexico 66 The Miami Herald / United States 67 Mladá fronta Dnes / Czech Republic 68 DNA - Daily News & Analysis / India
69 Pittsburgh Post-Gazette / United States 70 Sports Nippon / Japan 71 L'Equipe / France 72 Die Presse / Austria
73 Detroit Free Press / United States 74 Neue Zürcher Zeitung / Switzerland 75 Clarín / Argentina 76 Chosun Ilbo / Japan
77 The Sacramento Bee / United States 78 China Daily / China 79 Nihon Keizai Shimbun / Japan 80 AS / Spain
81 The Baltimore Sun / United States 82 Frankfurter Allgemeine Zeitung / Germany 83 La Gazzetta dello Sport / Italy 84 Mainichi Shimbun / Japan
85 Boston Herald / United States 86 The Dallas Morning News / United States 87 The Times / United Kingdom 88 Newsday / United States
89 Orlando Sentinel / United States 90 St. Louis Post-Dispatch / United States 91 Taipei Times / Taiwan 92 The Hindustan Times / India
93 The Economic Times / India 94 Kompas / Indonesia 95 The Observer / United Kingdom 96 Jornal de Notícias / Portugal
97 South Florida Sun-Sentinel / United States 98 ABC / Spain 99 Le Soir / Belgium 100 The Kansas City Star / United States

(*) Selected by 4International Media & Newspapers

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