The outview from some of Tom Scotts videos is a bit gloomy, but I praise his creativity.
Here is his science fiction story about what you see in the future when you die:
Tom has a keen eye for possible developments around the web, and the accelerating pace of (its) change: "A talk about a flashmob gone very wrong":
and "I Know What You Did Five Minutes Ago":
"Puppets always have to try to be alive," says Adrian Kohler of the Handspring Puppet Company, a troupe of human and wooden actors.
Puppeteers Kohler and Basil Jones tell the story of the wonderfully life-like Joey, the War Horse:
"The greatest strength of the internet is that it gives everyone a voice, and the greatest weakness of the internet is that it gives everyone a voice".
So how do you know that some claim (and any claim will have its supporters) is true?
At Lifehacker, Alan Henry wrote a very clear article about all this:
I was following a link to a website that suddenly had this advert:
If someone is born with a cleft in the 'developed' part of the world, we generally know what to do about it, and we do it. But if you have to choose between feeding your kid or giving it surgery, that decision is made for you. It's great that SmileTrain is stepping in to provide that service.
The actual surgery:
The Cassini spacecraft has been dancing her ballet around Saturn for almost 8 years now, far longer than originally planned.
1.5 billion miles away from us, in big dark void, a 7 by 4 meter spacecraft is still taking photos and sending them home. That is 10 times the distance from the sun and the signals take 70-80 minutes to arrive here.
Cassini was launched in October 1997, and arrived at Saturn in July 2004 after traveling 3.5 billion km.