I misunderstood the technology, and the consequences are devastating for me personally
Here's a quote for you:
... I've decided to hang up my blogging hat. I was a fool, and I didn't anticipate how this kind of thing could happen. As many of our readers and my students know, I'm opinionated and willing to push boundaries. This is what I think is the role of a professor, and blogging allowed me to do it in an informal and diverse manner. But I misunderstood the technology, and the consequences are devastating for me personally.\n
Time to go, Todd Henderson, Professor of Law, University of Chicago\n
If a distinguished law professor at one of the most prestigious universities in the world doesn't understand "the technology," that's probably indicative that most others don't either.\n
Yet another reason why we should be educating our students on how to do this social media stuff rather than just blocking it...\n
Image credit: Walk away from me...
It marks another milestone in SpaceX's long-standing effort to make spaceflight cheaper.
- SpaceX launched Falcon Heavy into space early Tuesday morning.
- A part of its nosecone – known as a fairing – descended back to Earth using special parachutes.
- A net-outfitted boat in the Atlantic Ocean successfully caught the reusable fairing, likely saving the company millions of dollars.
Controversial map names CEOs of 100 companies producing 71 percent of the world's greenhouse gas emissions.
- Just 100 companies produce 71 percent of the world's greenhouse gases.
- This map lists their names and locations, and their CEOs.
- The climate crisis may be too complex for these 100 people to solve, but naming and shaming them is a good start.
The world's richest people could breeze through a climate disaster – for a price.
- A new report from a United Nation expert warns that an over-reliance on the private sector to mitigate climate change could cause a "climate apartheid."
- The report criticizes several countries, including the U.S., for taking "short-sighted steps in the wrong direction."
- The world's poorest populations are most vulnerable to climate change even though they generally contribute the least to global emissions.
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