Dear pandemic, please go away so I can visit Super Nintendo World

Universal Studios Japan has set a release date for the Nintendo portion of its park, which has been under construction for several years at this point...

Coronavirus: What does it mean when the UK government says it’s ‘following the science’?

The UK government has said on many occasions that it is “following the science” in tackling COVID-19. Yet which science and which scientists are being...

21.6% of Bitcoin hasn’t moved in five years — an all-time high

Bitcoin‘s recent sell-off, which pushed its price below $7,500 for the first time since May, wasn’t caused by capitulating long-term holders. Instead,...

Security expert steals a $3,000 ‘theft-proof’ bike in 60 seconds

VanMoof makes some of the best electric bikes in the world — including this one, the S2, which we had to pry out of Callum’s hands when he was done re...

Waterfall illusion: the science behind why still objects sometime appear to move

Humans are fascinated by visual illusions, which occur when there is a mismatch between the pattern of light that falls on the retina, and what we per...

Kickstart a thriving side hustle with these $40 bundles

Which side hustle grabs your interest? We’ve got four you might want to think about — and you can get trained in any of them for hundreds of dol...

$356 million in cryptocurrency stolen in first three months of 2019

Cryptocurrency thieves earned at least $356 million in the first quarter of 2019, which could see the industry face a billion-dollar money laundering ...

Startups.com has the tools to get a new business on its feet, sign up for $99

A business built for success starts with a rock solid plan, which is a cornerstone you’ll have in place with the training found in with this lifetime ...

Moonday Mornings: Bithumb hacked for $19M, SEC delays Bitcoin ETF decision again, and more

It’s another week which means it’s time for another wrap up of the weekend’s blockchain and cryptocurrency news. Let’s get to it. 1. South Korean cryp...

Why it’s so hard to detect dangerous asteroids before they hit Earth

Earth is often in the firing line of fragments of asteroids and comets, most of which burn up tens of kilometers above our heads. But occasionally, so...

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