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An English juror has been sentenced to six months in prison for contempt of court after doing Internet research on a trial, and sharing that research with her fellow jurors. The trial was subsequently abandoned.
Yesterday, I wrote that Google needs to come clean with its users: Either the company is meddling with search results (as all evidence suggests) or it is still committed to all the ideals it espoused when the company was going public.
Following hot on the heels of Apple's unveiling of its new iBooks Author tool, online magazine/publisher/whatever-the-hell-you-call-it The Atavist has just announced its own ebook authoring system, to be released this spring.
In the pantheon of "Apple" days, it is entirely possible that when we look back a decade from now, last week's education-focused announcements will stand next to the first iPod, the iPhone, and the iPad as a day that the entire future of an industry was reoriented.
So I'm sitting on a plane somewhere 30,000 feet over the Atlantic en route to Davos, Switzerland, the setting of the Annual Meeting of the World Economic Forum.
99designs, the highly controversial marketplace for crowd sourced designs, continues to march through the torches and pitchforks to build a pretty interesting business.
It seemed like this week could finally be the week when Google didn't make headlines for their decision to inject Google+ results right into Search. That hope lasted until Monday. Now the story is back — with a vengeance.
The issue over whether Google is giving preferential treatment to its own products is back in the news, and this time the evidence is pretty damning.
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