mikael + articles   3187

What We Want Doesn’t Always Make Us Happy
A basic principle of economics keeps getting turned on its head.
facebook  psychology  netcritique  socialmedia  articles  science 
2 days ago by mikael
William Gibson: ‘I was losing a sense of how weird the real world was'
“I was actually able to write Neuromancer because I didn’t know anything about computers,” he says. “I knew literally nothing. What I did was deconstruct the poetics of the language of people who were already working in the field.
books  scifi  writing  articles 
28 days ago by mikael
EU mulls five-year ban on facial recognition tech in public areas
The European Union is considering banning facial recognition technology in public areas for up to five years, to give it time to work out how to prevent abuses, according to proposals seen by Reuters. The plan by the EU’s executive - set out in an 18-page white paper - comes amid a global debate about the systems driven by artificial intelligence and widely used by law enforcement agencies.
eu  law  privacy  surveillance  articles 
29 days ago by mikael
Guld och gröna skogar
Lyxfällans Charlie Söderberg och bloggaren Jan Bolmeson ska hjälpa människor med privatekonomi. Men de marknadsför investeringar i ett bolag utan insyn, grundat av en ekobrottsdömd norrman med rötter i pyramidspelsvärlden.
crime  articles  economics  swedish 
5 weeks ago by mikael
The dream of a global internet is edging towards destruction
Competing visions from the US, Europe, China and Russia could fracture the internet such that it is no longer the monolith we know it as.
politics  internet  articles 
6 weeks ago by mikael
Stanfordforskaren som är spelentreprenör i Norrland
"Spel är en bra portal att komma åt människors hjärnor"
games  netcritique  quotes  articles  swedish 
7 weeks ago by mikael
Crows could be the smartest animal other than primates
Crows have long been considered cunning. But their intelligence may be far more advanced than we ever thought possible.
birds  science  animals  articles 
9 weeks ago by mikael
Greenland's ice sheet melting seven times faster than in 1990s
Scale and speed of loss much higher than predicted, threatening inundation for hundreds of millions of people
environment  science  articles  future 
9 weeks ago by mikael
Study finds white sharks flee feeding areas when orcas present
"When confronted by orcas, white sharks will immediately vacate their preferred hunting ground and will not return for up to a year, even though the orcas are only passing through," said Dr. Salvador Jorgensen, senior research scientist at Monterey Bay Aquarium and lead author of the study.
ocean  animals  articles  science 
10 weeks ago by mikael
Psilocybin for major depression granted Breakthrough Therapy by FDA
The US Food and Drug Administration (FDA) has granted psilocybin therapy a Breakthrough Therapy designation for the second time in a year, this time with a view on accelerating trials testing its efficacy treating major depressive disorder (MDD).
psychology  science  medicine  drugs  articles  future  usa 
11 weeks ago by mikael
Microsoft four-day work week 'boosts productivity'
Microsoft Japan said sales had been boosted by nearly 40% during an experiment in which staff worked a four-day week on full pay.
work  time  japan  economics  articles  mic 
november 2019 by mikael
Sleep And Alzheimer's: Cerebrospinal Fluid Washes Away Toxins
The brain waves generated during deep sleep appear to trigger a cleaning system in the brain that protects it against Alzheimer's and other neurodegenerative diseases. Electrical signals known as slow waves appear just before a pulse of fluid washes through the brain, presumably removing toxins associated with Alzheimer's, researchers reported Thursday in the journal Science.
sleep  health  medicine  articles  science 
november 2019 by mikael
Brexit: Johnson agrees to Brexit extension - but urges election
The PM has formally accepted the EU's offer of a Brexit extension until 31 January 2020 agreed earlier on Monday.
england  politics  eu  time  articles 
october 2019 by mikael
Lactose intolerance - it’s in our genes
Approximately every fifth person in Europe and almost all adults in large parts of Asia are not able to digest lactose. This is referred to as lactose intolerance. Actually, lactose intolerance is not a disease, but the natural state in mammals. After weaning, the activity of the digestive enzyme lactase, which splits lactose into the two monosaccharides glucose and galactose, decreases. In adulthood, the lactase activity is often only a small share of the activity in infancy. This is not sufficient to completely digest the lactose which is ingested via milk or dairy products. Unsplit lactose is then fermented by bacteria in the ileum and large intestine. The resulting fermentation products lead to symptoms such as nausea, diarrhoea and abdominal pain. As a consequence, deficiencies can occur which manifest as lassitude, tiredness or depression.
health  articles  medicine  science 
september 2019 by mikael
How Google Discovered the Value of Surveillance
In 2002, still reeling from the dot-com crash, Google realized they’d been harvesting a very valuable raw material — your behavior.
google  surveillance  business  articles  netcritique 
september 2019 by mikael
Snap Detailed Facebook’s Aggressive Tactics in ‘Project Voldemort’ Dossier - WSJ
[…] when Mr. Zuckerberg met with the founders of startups, including Evan Spiegel, chief executive of Snap, and Dennis Crowley, co-founder of Foursquare Inc., he presented them with two scenarios: either they accept the price he was offering for their companies, or face Facebook’s efforts to copy their products and make operating more difficult, according to people familiar with the conversations. In both cases, after the companies rejected the overtures, Facebook soon after released features that mimicked the products from Snap and Foursquare.
facebook  business  articles 
september 2019 by mikael
Some tea bags may shed billions of microplastics per cup
'Silken' bags for premium teas are made of PET or nylon, but it's not known if that poses health risk
tea  health  drinks  articles 
september 2019 by mikael
Caesarean babies have different gut bacteria, microbiome study finds
Babies born by caesarean section have different gut bacteria to those delivered vaginally, the most comprehensive study to date on the baby microbiome has found. The study showed that babies born vaginally pick up most of their initial dose of bacteria from their mother, while C-section babies have more bugs linked to hospital environments, including strains that demonstrate antimicrobial resistance. The findings could explain the higher prevalence of asthma, allergies and other immune conditions in babies born by caesarean.
gutmicrobiome  health  children  articles  science 
september 2019 by mikael
France and Germany agree to block Facebook's Libra
In a joint statement, the two governments affirmed that “no private entity can claim monetary power, which is inherent to the sovereignty of nations”.
quotes  money  germany  france  articles  law  economics  facebook  netcritique 
september 2019 by mikael
The Last Time New York Was Hardcore
In the ’90s, one high-octane underground music scene desperately held on to its rebellious roots of power chords, slam dancing and stage diving. What happened to hardcore?
music  hardcore  history  usa  articles 
september 2019 by mikael
What if We Stopped Pretending the Climate Apocalypse Can Be Stopped?
The climate apocalypse is coming. To prepare for it, we need to admit that we can’t prevent it.
environment  future  articles 
september 2019 by mikael
How social networks can be used to bias votes
Evidence is stacking up that a small number of strategically placed bots can influence the choices of undecided voters.
politics  automation  netcritique  socialmedia  articles 
september 2019 by mikael
Please, My Digital Archive. It’s Very Sick.
Our past on the internet is disappearing before we can make it history.
archiving  preservation  internet  articles 
september 2019 by mikael
Migration, Marx och internationell solidaritet
”Som en följd av den stadigt ökande koncentrationen av markägande (leaseholds) levererar Irland konstant sitt överskott [av arbetskraft] till den engelska arbetsmarknaden, och tvingar därmed ned lönen och sänker den materiella och moraliska positionen för den engelska arbetarklassen.” – Karl Marx 1870
politics  migration  marxism  articles  swedish 
september 2019 by mikael
Opinion | We Have Ruined Childhood
the hours outside school are more like school than ever. Children spend afternoons, weekends and summers in aftercare and camps while their parents work. The areas where children once congregated for unstructured, unsupervised play are now often off limits. And so those who can afford it drive their children from one structured activity to another. Those who can’t keep them inside. Free play and childhood independence have become relics, insurance risks, at times criminal offenses.
children  articles 
august 2019 by mikael
Lärare: Elever är beroende – kan inte hantera datorer i skolan
Under de senaste tio åren har allt fler elever fått datorer i skolan. Som lärare är min erfarenhet att eleverna inte kan låta bli att i hög grad göra andra saker än de borde med sina datorer. Det skriver gymnasieläraren Paul Meyer.
articles  psychology  children  education  netcritique 
august 2019 by mikael
Why Do Kids Have Imaginary Friends?
Make-believe companions can teach children more than just how to play pretend.
children  psychology  articles 
july 2019 by mikael
China’s Orwellian social credit score isn’t real
For now, while there are many things to be worried about in China, a single and all-pervasive ranking system isn’t one of them—yet, writes Jamie Horsley.
china  future  journalism  articles  surveillance 
july 2019 by mikael
Facebook's plan to break the global financial system
The tech giant knows its best weapon is mobilizing the faux-populism other Silicon Valley companies have used to defeat regulation.
economics  money  blockchain  articles  facebook  netcritique 
june 2019 by mikael
The Hacking Supergroup That Counts Beto O’Rourke as One of Its Own
Beneath the radical language and underground aesthetic is an ideological and political shallowness. Strip away the newness and novelty of the technological tactics and you find the same old machinations of military and capitalist power, which no plucky hacktivist can disrupt without risking their life, freedom and reputation. Through the filter of the media, hacker rock stars battling the authoritarian state one day can become creepy basement-bred egotistical nerds with poor personal hygiene the next, depending on which states they turn their talents against. Regardless, today no state can rival the world-dominating power of the tech monopolies and yet many in these circles concluded, according to Menn, that the best chance for “preserving individual freedoms” against the state was by joining forces with the likes of Apple and Google.
quotes  reviews  books  netcritique  articles  hack  history 
june 2019 by mikael
Radiohead release leaked OK Computer demos after being held to ransom
Available to buy for 18 days, all proceeds from the band’s 1997 sessions will go to Extinction Rebellion.
music  history  environment  articles 
june 2019 by mikael
Fertilizer plants emit 100 times more methane than reported
Emissions of methane from the industrial sector have been vastly underestimated, researchers from Cornell University and Environmental Defense Fund have found.
environment  science  articles 
june 2019 by mikael
Opera, Brave, Vivaldi to ignore Chrome's anti-ad-blocker changes, despite shared codebase
Google announced plans to modify the Chromium extension system last October when the browser maker said it would develop a new set of standards -- collectively known as Manifest V3 -- that will modify how extensions work on top of the Chromium codebase. It took extension developers a few months to understand how intrusive the Manifest V3 modifications were, but they did eventually realize that Google was planning to replace one of the main technology through which extensions interacted with website requests, in favor of one that was far inferior. Initially, it was thought that extensions which provided ad-blocking services would be the ones impacted the most, but it was later also discovered that extensions for antivirus products, parental control enforcement, and various privacy-enhancing services were also affected. Users protested against Google's decision, and the company came under heavy criticism from the public -- with many users accusing it of trying to sabotage ad-blocking extensions that were cutting into Google's advertising business profits.
ads  browser  google  chrome  articles 
june 2019 by mikael
Evgeny Morozov, Digital Socialism?
The Calculation Debate in the Age of Big Data.
articles  politics  netcritique 
june 2019 by mikael
Alone: The decline of the family has unleashed an epidemic of loneliness.
The decline of the family has unleashed an epidemic of loneliness.
cities  culture  friends  articles 
june 2019 by mikael
Why Some Cities Are So Much Safer for Bike Riders
A comprehensive study of crash and street design data from 12 cities finds that roads with protected bike lanes make both cycling and driving safer.
cycling  cities  transportation  cars  articles  science 
june 2019 by mikael
Autism Mouse Models for the Microbiome?
A number of other observers are raising questions. When you dig into the paper, you find that the statistical power of the study is…extremely low. It involves faecal samples from 5 control volunteers and 11 patients diagnosed with autism spectrum disorder, and even those latter donors are divided into three subgroups based on the ADOS severity scale. As many are pointing out, it gets down to the point of a 3-control 5-ASD-patient analysis, which just seems too small to reach a meaningful conclusion in a question this complicated. Especially a question this complicated that’s being addressed by mouse behavior observations. Anyone who’s done CNS drug research will tell you that rodent behavior is complex, difficult to interpret, and can be influenced by a lot of things other than what you’d like to imagine. And before you even get to that, the tiny number of human donors really makes me wonder. It should go without saying that the human microbiome is quite variable, person-to-person, and I have trouble believing that this is (or even can be) a representative sample.
medicine  science  health  autism  articles 
june 2019 by mikael
Planering kan vara negativt
Du åker hem från planeringsdagarna och är så nöjd. Ni har tagit tag i allt som inte funkar och lagt upp en ny strategi som ska lösa problemen. Två månader senare hittar du strategidokumentet och inser att ingenting blev som ni planerade – inget av det är genomfört, ni jobbar precis som förut, allt är vid det gamla. Varför blir det så?
work  swedish  articles 
may 2019 by mikael
Santa Barbara Mom Sues Tesla After Model X Accident
Tesla explained its vehicles continuously record and transmit operational and diagnostic data to the company’s servers. The data from Halcourt’s Model X showed its engine was actually not turned off, and that soon after Halcourt’s toddler entered the SUV through the open back door and crawled into the driver’s seat, he first pressed the brake pedal then shifted the gear selector to Drive. “Over the next 6 seconds, the vehicle continued to be in Drive gear with the brake pedal pressed until the accelerator pedal was pressed and the brake pedal was released,” Tesla stated. “In the next 4 seconds, while varying manual pressure continued to be applied to the accelerator pedal, the vehicle speed increase was consistent with the pressure applied to the accelerator pedal. Then, the brake pedal was pressed including activation of the Anti-Lock Braking System, the accelerator pedal was released, and the vehicle came to a stop.”
surveillance  cars  articles 
may 2019 by mikael
Malaysia to send up to 100 tonnes of plastic waste back to Australia
“Malaysia will not be the dumping ground of the world,” Yeo said. “We will fight back. Even though we are a small country, we can’t be bullied by developed countries. “What the citizens of the UK [and other countries] think they have sent for recycling are actually being dumped in our country … Malaysians have a right to clean air, clean water and a clean environment to live in, just like citizens of developed nations.”
environment  articles 
may 2019 by mikael
Google's Chrome Becomes Web `Gatekeeper' and Rivals Complain
Chrome is so ascendant these days that web developers often don’t bother to test their sites on competing browsers. Google services including YouTube, Docs and Gmail sometimes don’t work as well on rival browsers, sending frustrated users to Chrome. Instead of just another ship slicing through the sea of the web, Chrome is becoming the ocean. “Whatever Chrome does is what the standard is, everyone else has to follow,” said Andreas Gal, the former chief technology officer of Mozilla. Google didn’t target Mozilla in overt ways during Gal’s seven years at the company. Instead, he described it as death by a thousand cuts: Google would update Docs, or Gmail, and suddenly those services wouldn’t work on Mozilla. “There were dozens and dozens of ‘oopsies,’ where Google ships something and, ‘oops,’ it doesn’t work in Firefox,’’ Gal said. “They say oh we’re going to fix it right away, in two months, and in the meantime every time the user goes to these sites, they think, ‘oh, Firefox is broken.’’’
chrome  browser  firefox  articles  business  asshole  standards 
may 2019 by mikael
Regulate Facebook Like Big Tobacco, Not Like a Phone Company
Government should scrutinize and publicize the harms of social media – not use antitrust regulation to encourage even more platforms.
articles  facebook  netcritique  socialmedia 
may 2019 by mikael
Selena Gomez says social media is 'terrible' for young people
Actress and singer Selena Gomez says social media has been "terrible" for her generation, and has urged people to set time limits on online activity.
celebrity  socialmedia  netcritique  children  articles 
may 2019 by mikael
WhatsApp Has Exposed Phones To Israeli Spyware -- Update Your Apps Now
The WhatsApp vulnerability is a buffer overflow weakness, enabling malicious code to be inserted into data packets sent during the process of starting a voice call. When the data is received, WhatsApp’s internal buffer is forced to overflow, overwriting other parts of the app’s memory, and control is given over to the application.
software  android  ios  hack  surveillance  articles  instant-messaging  telephony  security 
may 2019 by mikael
'I'd Have These Extremely Graphic Dreams': What It's Like To Work On Ultra-Violent Games Like Mortal Kombat 11
Meetings with this developer’s boss involved discussing “how this spine extraction scene is going, and making sure you can feel the pop when the spine is ripped out from the rest of the body,” they said. There was also no formal process, standard procedure, or guidance available from the start for anyone who might need to step back from the violent content, or felt that their work was starting to negatively affect them, according to this developer.
violence  games  work  psychology  health  articles 
may 2019 by mikael
U.N. biodiversity report says 1 million species face extinction
One million plant and animal species are on the verge of extinction, with alarming implications for human survival, according to a United Nations report released Monday.
articles  environment  future  animals 
may 2019 by mikael
Salt-Water Fish Extinction Seen By 2048
The apocalypse has a new date: 2048. That's when the world's oceans will be empty of fish, predicts an international team of ecologists and economists. The cause: the disappearance of species due to overfishing, pollution, habitat loss, and climate change.
environment  ocean  articles 
may 2019 by mikael
We All Work for Facebook
Facebook makes just a hair under $635,000 in profit for each of its 25,000 employees. Alphabet, Google’s parent company, makes about $158,000 per worker. (At Walmart, it’s $4,288.) These calculations often get spun as representing a victory for automation and algorithms—machines, rather than humans, creating value. But the truth is, these media companies have billions of people working for them—they’re just not on staff.
work  facebook  articles  business  netcritique 
april 2019 by mikael
The Racial Bias Built Into Photography
Photography is not just a system of calibrating light, but a technology of subjective decisions. Light skin became the chemical baseline for film technology, fulfilling the needs of its target dominant market. For example, developing color-film technology initially required what was called a Shirley card. When you sent off your film to get developed, lab technicians would use the image of a white woman with brown hair named Shirley as the measuring stick against which they calibrated the colors.
articles  history  photography 
april 2019 by mikael
Are You Afraid of Google? BlackBerry Cofounder Jim Balsillie Says You Should Be
The entrepreneur who made billions putting BlackBerrys into pockets is now sounding the alarm about Big Tech’s creep toward surveillance capitalism
netcritique  mobile  google  surveillance  articles 
april 2019 by mikael
Fluent in Social Media, Failing in Fake News: Generation Z, Online
We call them "digital natives." Digitally naive might be more accurate.
socialmedia  articles  children  journalism 
april 2019 by mikael
EU votes to create gigantic biometrics database
The European Parliament voted last week to interconnect a series of border-control, migration, and law enforcement systems into a gigantic, biometrics-tracking, searchable database of EU and non-EU citizens. This new database will be known as the Common Identity Repository (CIR) and is set to unify records on over 350 million people. Per its design, CIR will aggregate both identity records (names, dates of birth, passport numbers, and other identification details) and biometrics (fingerprints and facial scans), and make its data available to all border and law enforcement authorities.
surveillance  eu  articles  law 
april 2019 by mikael
Simple cooking methods flush arsenic out of rice
Preparing rice in a coffee machine can halve levels of the naturally occurring substance.
cooking  food  health  articles 
april 2019 by mikael
Think You’re Discreet Online? Think Again
Thanks to “data inference” technology, companies know more about you than you disclose.
facebook  socialmedia  privacy  databrokers  articles 
april 2019 by mikael
Atari Teenage Riot Cofounder Dead At 30
Techno musician had suffered psychotic episodes; alcohol, pills found in stomach.
history  music  digitalhardcore  articles 
april 2019 by mikael
Battery Reality: There’s Nothing Better Than Lithium-Ion Coming Soon
Falling prices and sunk costs mean that the reigning storage technology has a lasting lead.
batteries  future  electriticty  articles 
april 2019 by mikael
Nuclear Power Can Save the World
[…] we actually have proven models for rapid decarbonization with economic and energy growth: France and Sweden. They decarbonized their grids decades ago and now emit less than a tenth of the world average of carbon dioxide per kilowatt-hour. They remain among the world’s most pleasant places to live and enjoy much cheaper electricity than Germany to boot. They did this with nuclear power. And they did it fast, taking advantage of nuclear power’s intense concentration of energy per pound of fuel. France replaced almost all of its fossil-fueled electricity with nuclear power nationwide in just 15 years; Sweden, in about 20 years. In fact, most of the fastest additions of clean electricity historically are countries rolling out nuclear power.
environment  future  electriticty  articles  sweden 
april 2019 by mikael
Millions of Facebook Records Found on Amazon Cloud Servers
In one instance, Mexico City-based digital platform Cultura Colectiva, openly stored 540 million records on Facebook users, including identification numbers, comments, reactions and account names. The records were accessible and downloadable for anyone who could find them online. That database was closed on Wednesday after Bloomberg alerted Facebook to the problem and Facebook contacted Amazon. Facebook shares pared their gains after the Bloomberg News report.
facebook  security  amazon  articles 
april 2019 by mikael
25 Years Later: Interview with Linus Torvalds
I absolutely detest modern "social media"—Twitter, Facebook, Instagram. It's a disease. It seems to encourage bad behavior.

I think part of it is something that email shares too, and that I've said before: "On the internet, nobody can hear you being subtle". When you're not talking to somebody face to face, and you miss all the normal social cues, it's easy to miss humor and sarcasm, but it's also very easy to overlook the reaction of the recipient, so you get things like flame wars, etc., that might not happen as easily with face-to-face interaction.

But email still works. You still have to put in the effort to write it, and there's generally some actual content (technical or otherwise). The whole "liking" and "sharing" model is just garbage. There is no effort and no quality control. In fact, it's all geared to the reverse of quality control, with lowest common denominator targets, and click-bait, and things designed to generate an emotional response, often one of moral outrage.

Add in anonymity, and it's just disgusting. When you don't even put your real name on your garbage (or the garbage you share or like), it really doesn't help.

I'm actually one of those people who thinks that anonymity is overrated. Some people confuse privacy and anonymity and think they go hand in hand, and that protecting privacy means that you need to protect anonymity. I think that's wrong. Anonymity is important if you're a whistle-blower, but if you cannot prove your identity, your crazy rant on some social-media platform shouldn't be visible, and you shouldn't be able to share it or like it.

Oh well. Rant over. I'm not on any social media (I tried G+ for a while, because the people on it weren't the mindless usual stuff, but it obviously never went anywhere), but it still annoys me.
interviews  socialmedia  linux  articles  netcritique 
april 2019 by mikael
Sweden Wants to Revive Europe’s Overnight Trains
The Swedish government sees this low-cost, environmentally friendly travel option as key to “becoming the world’s fossil-free welfare country.”
travel  transportation  articles  trains 
april 2019 by mikael
Why the sexes don’t feel pain the same way
After decades of assuming that pain processing is equivalent in all sexes, scientists are finding that different biological pathways can produce an ‘ouch!’.
science  gender  articles  biology 
april 2019 by mikael
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