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Ars Technica Page 2

  1. Kazakhstan spies on citizens’ HTTPS traffic; browser-makers fight back

    Kazakhstan gov required citizens to install self-signed root certificate.

  2. The 15 best films of a bizarre (and probably historic) year for film

    Some good 2020 news: Most of our favorite films this year can now be enjoyed from home.

  3. Second COVID vaccine approved for use in the US

    More vaccines will help ease shortages, work through priority list.

  4. Wildfire smoke is loaded with microbes. Is that dangerous?

    Researchers want to study potential effects of microbe-filled haze on human health.

  5. A clever strategy to deliver COVID aid—with satellite data

    Togo used image analysis algorithms to target economic support for most vulnerable.

  6. Miyamoto leads fans through Super Nintendo World—and it looks incredible

    Nintendo, Universal Studios went all out to deliver a Nintendo-fan destination.

  7. Microsoft may be developing its own in-house ARM CPU designs

    Bloomberg's unconfirmed report relies on confidential sources within Microsoft.

  8. Stanford hospital erupts in protest after vaccine plan leaves out residents [Updated]

    Only 0.5% of the medical residents at Stanford are in on the first round of shots.

  9. Some Big Sur users are unable to update macOS due to an MDM bug

    A bug in Mobile Device Management is causing major headaches for some users.

  10. US government bans tech exports to top drone maker DJI

    Chinese smartphone firms Huawei and ZTE have been on the list for several years.

  11. Greenland is as much a love story as an epic spectacle of impending disaster

    Director Ric Roman Waugh on bringing hope and humanity to a harrowing tale.

  12. Law banning “rental” fees for customer-owned routers takes effect Sunday

    New law also targets hidden cable-TV fees and lets users cancel without penalty.

  1. NOAA expects La Niña weather patterns through March

    Here's last month's summary and the outlook for the next three.

  2. Biomarkers are how cancers give up their secrets

    An animated look at the evolving science behind modern oncology.

  3. Finger-pointing abounds as states get fewer vaccines than planned

    Pfizer: We have "millions more doses" with no shipping instructions from Feds.

  4. Back 4 Blood alpha test: Building decks, killing zombies, having co-op fun

    Design director says he's learned from Evolve—and fun, familiar co-op combat checks out.

  5. Why racing drivers trust their lives to a fireproof fabric called Nomex

    Today's gear is lighter, brighter, more comfortable to wear, and protects longer.

  6. Battery prices have fallen 88 percent over the last decade

    Cheaper batteries are making it easier to fight climate change.

  7. Rocket Report: Angara finally flies again, Falcon 9 customers embrace reuse

    "We've fallen below the number of staff we feel we require."

  8. Microsoft president calls SolarWinds hack an “act of recklessness”

    Of 18,000 backdoored servers, hackers followed up on only a few dozen.

  9. Sony delists PlayStation version of Cyberpunk 2077, offers refunds to all owners [Updated]

    Follows abysmal performance issues on base PS4; Xbox offers refunds, doesn't delist.

  10. Microsoft is reportedly added to the growing list of victims in SolarWinds hack

    Other reported victims include the Energy Department nuke security administration.

  11. Moderna vaccine gets the thumbs-up for emergency use

    A daylong meeting results in a decisive vote: 20 for, none against.

  12. Jeremy Bulloch, the original Boba Fett, has passed away

    News confirmed by the actor who played childhood Boba in prequels.

  1. Google committed “antitrust evils,” colluded with Facebook, new lawsuit says

    The AGs of 52 US states and territories are joining the feds to sue Google.

  2. Tesla Cybertruck Hot Wheels toy ships late—just like real Tesla cars

    Elon Musk can't be blamed for this production delay.

  3. SolarWinds hack that breached gov networks poses a “grave risk” to the nation

    Nuclear weapons agency among those breached by state-sponsored hackers.

  4. Twitter repeals retweet roadblocks, Facebook follows suit

    Both Twitter and Facebook are winding down some temporary emergency measures.

  5. Google kills Android Things, its IoT OS, in January

    Google promised three years of updates at launch but stopped updates after one year.

  6. Looking into the genetics of severe COVID-19

    Genetics may underlie some of the variability in people's symptoms.

  7. “Simp,” “incel” part of newly banned insults on Twitch

    New policies also tighten restrictions on sexual harassment, hateful content.

  8. MindGeek: The secretive owner of Pornhub and RedTube

    Porn is everywhere, but the company that owns the most popular sites is out of sight.

  9. China collects Moon samples, may not share with NASA due to Wolf Amendment

    The country returned about 2kg of rocks from the Moon's surface.

  10. Amazon’s answer to SpaceX Starlink delivers 400Mbps in prototype phase

    Amazon offers peek into development of antenna for Project Kuiper user terminal.

  11. Don’t try this at home: George’s Marvelous Medicine is quite toxic

    Roald Dahl's classic children's story proved "remarkably accurate" about toxic effects.

  12. “Evil mobile emulator farms” used to steal millions from US and EU banks

    Scale of operation is unlike anything researchers had seen before.