Read full article on original website
The NSA, as a rule, wants to employ people who are good at spying. But according to the FBI, one former employee tried to turn the tables on the agency and was caught in the act. Per details released by the Department of Justice this week, a Colorado resident was...
In high school, I ghosted my boyfriend. After 17 years, we reconnected and have been together ever since.
The couple is about to celebrate their 10-year wedding anniversary and he hasn't stopped reminding her about when she ghosted him.
A few months ago, a friend of mine collapsed as he was about to enter a grocery store near his home in England. Two women who were in the parking lot rushed to help him and attempted to perform cardiopulmonary resuscitation to revive him. One of the women was crying because my friend Terry had turned blue, and she said she had never seen a dead person before.
Meta announced on Thursday that it’s giving everyone in the US the ability to share “digital collectibles” (read: NFTs under a new name that social media execs think is more appealing) on Facebook and Instagram. Sharing on the latter platform is also available in over 100 other countries. The feature, which was limited to select users at first, works by having you connect your crypto wallet to your profile, after which you can create a post featuring the NFTs in that wallet. According to a blog post from Meta, sharing a digital collectible results in “automatically tagging the creator and collector.”