Whatever & Ever Today: A Crowdfunded Telescope, The Smith Family Saves The World, & James Murphy Is Still Awesome

Asteroid miners want to make a telescope by the people, for the people; Will Smith and Family are Earth’s true saviors; and James Murphy geeks out.

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Whatever & Ever Today: Facebook Sort Of Apologizes, Elvis Costello & The Roots Collaborate, and Great Dance Albums

Facebook tries to save face with advertisers through human decency, Elvis Costello and The Roots team up, and dance hits get playlisted.

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Whatever & Ever Today: Google Takes WiFi to the Sky, Bob Dylan’s Songs Mapped Out, & Canadian Money Smells Canadian

Google wants blimps to connect Asia and Africa, every location in Bob Dylan’s music gets mapped, and Canada’s new $100 bill smells like Maple Syrup.

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Whatever & Ever Today: Millennials Regret College, If Earth Had Rings, Erroneous Quotes, & A Guide to Arrested Development

1/3 of millennials would take back college, what Earth would look like with rings, the top 50 misattributed quotes, and one more thing to get you excited for Arrested Development Sunday.

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Whatever & Ever Today: Weiner Runs For Mayor, Joseph Gordon-Levitt Made a Movie, and The Lonely Island’s “Semicolons”

Weiner announces a comeback, Joseph Gordon-Levitt premieres the trailer for Don Jon, and The Lonely Island try its hand at grammar-rap

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Whatever and Ever Today: Remembering Roger Ebert, Plan B For All, NBC’s ‘Hannibal,’ and The National’s ‘Heavenfaced’

Honoring a legend, a Judge wins one for reproductive health, watch a critically acclaimed new pilot, and get “Heavenfaced” by The National.

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Whatever and Ever Today: Friday, March 29, 2013

North Korea hates free-spirited Texans, Pope Francis kisses feet, Maron gets a trailer, and Yeah Yeah Yeahs prep the new album.

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Whatever and Ever Today: Tuesday, March 26, 2013

Same-sex marriage goes to the Supreme Court, amazing photos of the Egyptian Pyramids, behind-the-scenes Girl Meets World photos, and a new Mikal Cronin single highlight today’s news.

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Commentary Ticker

  • Google Glass Lets You Take Photos With Your Brain
    July 12, 2014 | 4:02 pm

    If you haven’t heard, electroencephalograms (EEGs) have been getting better. Way better. Artificial limbs and even video game controllers are utilizing the non-invasive brain-wave monitoring method to guide computers by thought. Now English startup This Place has developed a way to bring the technology to Google Glass, allowing Google’s wearable to read your mind. Well, […]

  • Android Art: The Accidental Selfies of Google Art Project
    July 5, 2014 | 11:11 am

    Within the cultural centers of the world lurks a mechanical beast draped in silver spinning madly and capturing everything, sometimes even itself. In 2011 Google created the Art Project, an initiative to bring their Street View technology inside the cultural epicenters of the world. Google enlisted 17 world-class museums in short time. Institutions such as […]

  • Purple Mountunes Majesty: The Most Patriotic Playlist
    July 4, 2014 | 12:13 pm

    A while ago, Paul Lamere of The Echo Nest, a music-analysis company, took to finding each state’s most distinctive, yet popular, artist in a viral article. Spotify took note, purchasing Echo Nest for their analytical talent. Together, they’ve released a blog post documenting each state’s most distinctively American song creating a patriotic playlist for the […]

  • Emojinealogy: Where the Heck Emojis Come From
    July 2, 2014 | 3:10 pm

    On June 16th, the Unicode Consortium announced that 250 new emoji would be added to the list of symbols available to people’s cellphones and computer devices. The list of the new symbols can be found on Emojipedia. And no, the list doesn’t include the much needed minority representation, but it does include your favorite (?) […]

  • The Decline and Fall of the American Mall
    June 24, 2014 | 9:07 pm

    For ages, the shopping mall was as essential to the architecture of suburbia as Levittowns and freeways. But in an era of online shopping, these epicenters of brick and mortar yesteryear are quietly being abandoned across the country. While the U.S. currently has around 1,500, the number may soon shrink, and rapidly, leading to abandoned […]

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