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Brainstorm Solutions
Brainstorm Solutions est.1999 - Improving the Internet Solution by Solution
Brainstorm Solutions est.1999 - Improving the Internet Solution by Solution
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Neat little clip by Peugeot. Got to admit #ElMadaor fills his role perfect... lol
Peugeot Sport return to tackle the Dakar Rally  in 2016 with a brand new car. The team has assembled a line-up of some of the biggest stars in the sport.
Dakar record winner Stéphane Peterhansel, two-time World Rally Champion Carlos Sainz,  multiple times winner on 2 wheels, Cyril Despres, who made the switch to four-wheeled competition last year and Sébastien Loeb who will be making his debut in rally raid this upcoming edition.
#SebastienLoeb #CyrilDespres #StephanePeterhansel #CarlosSainz #TripTagger #Dakar2016  

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You might be reading this on a work computer. And chances are, that computer - and its word processor, spreadsheet, and browser - pretty startlingly resembles its ancestor way back in 1995.
Yes, Clippy, Microsoft Office 1997's celebrity paperclip, is gone. Things are quicker too, with more storage. Still, the similarity to two decades ago is uncanny.

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Google Inc Chief Executive Officer Larry Page has put Sundar Pichai, one of his key lieutenants, in charge of the Internet company's products.
The India-born executive will have oversight over products such as search, maps, Google+, commerce, advertising and infrastructure, according to a Google spokesman.

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A Massachusetts man was sentenced to 21 months in prison on Friday for his role in a cyber-crime scheme that hacked accounts at banks, brokerage firms and government agencies in an attempt to steal more than $15 million

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Social networking giant Facebook has reported profits of $642m (£383m) during the first quarter of 2014, beating analyst expectations.
The firm said that a surge in mobile advertising helped push revenues 72% higher, to $2.5bn in the January-to-March period.

The man who created social network Google+ is to leave the company, the search giant has confirmed.
Vic Gundotra had been at Google since 2007, and was the company's vice-president for social media.
While boasting a large number of users, Google+ is still considered to be very much in the shadow of other networks - particularly Facebook and Twitter.
Chief executive Larry Page thanked Mr Gundotra for "all his hard work and passion" at the company.
"You cut your teeth on our mobile apps and developer relations, turning our disparate efforts into something great," Mr Page wrote.

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Known as Russia's answer to Facebook, VKontakte (VK) has been the focus of an ownership battle since last April, when the United Capital Partners (UCP) fund bought 48 percent of the company's shares.
UCP's dispute with Alisher Usmanov's Mail.Ru, which owns the other 52 percent, deepened this month as the rivals took legal action to assert their influence.
Durov said on April 1 he had decided to step down because his freedom in running VK had been reduced by a shareholder change. Two days later, he withdrew his resignation, saying his departure would have threatened VK's future.

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A lie detector for social media is being built to try to verify online rumors.
The system will analyze, in real time, whether a posting online is true.
It will also identify whether social media accounts have been created just to spread false information.

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Former U.S. National Security Agency contractor Edward Snowden used login credentials and passwords provided unwittingly by colleagues at a spy base in Hawaii to access some of the classified material he leaked to the media, sources said.
A handful of agency employees who gave their login details to Snowden were identified, questioned and removed from their assignments, said a source close to several U.S. government investigations into the damage caused by the leaks.
Snowden may have persuaded between 20 and 25 fellow workers at the NSA regional operations center in Hawaii to give him their logins and passwords by telling them they were needed for him to do his job as a computer systems administrator, a second source said.

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For years, intelligence services from the US and Germany conducted a secret project on German soil. Together, they developed a counter-terrorism database - with even a journalist coming under suspicion.
Neuss, near Düsseldorf, is one of Germany's oldest cities. Schoolchildren are taught that the city dates back to the ancient Romans, who founded it in 16 B.C. Neuss was occupied by the French from 1794 to 1814, and by the British occupying force after World War II.
What no one knew until now, however, is that a small, select group of Americans were also stationed in the city on the Rhine River until a few years ago. Working for the United States Central Intelligence Agency (CIA), they ran a project under a cloak of secrecy in an inconspicuous office building not far from the cobblestone streets of Neuss' pedestrian zone. It was a joint project with two German intelligence agencies, the Federal Office for the Protection of the Constitution (BfV) and the Federal Intelligence Service (BND).
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