WAMU 88.5 : The Kojo Nnamdi Show

Computer Guys & Gal

A half-dozen tech companies blast the NSA for tapping into their data centers overseas. A reporter eavesdrops on a former intelligence official and live-tweets the conversation from an Acela train. And tablet wars heat up with new models from Apple and competitors. The Computer Guys and Gal join Kojo in studio.

Apps Of The Month

Text Neck lets users know when they're at risk of "text neck," an overuse syndrome head, neck and shoulders, usually resulting from excessive strain. A green light flashes when the phone is held at an acceptable angle for viewing. When the phone is held at an unacceptable viewing angle, a red indicator light comes on and an optional vibration or beep notification can be added.

Bon Appétit magazine's free Thanksgiving app presents recipes, tips and photos tp help you prepare a special holiday meal. It also includes a scheduling tool that breaks down all the tasks that go into the meal.

f.lux makes the color of your computer's display adapt to the time of day, so it will appear warm at night and like sunlight during the day. The app makes your computer screen look like the room you're in, all the time.

NPR

Barbershop: UofL Basketball Ban, Football Concussions And The NFL Women's Summit

ESPN contributor Kevin Blackistone, Bloomberg View's Kavitha Davidson and The Washington Post's Wesley Lowery talk about the UofL basketball team, public opinion of the NFL, and women in sports.
NPR

After Introducing Changes, Keurig Sales Continue To Fall

Despite America's high coffee consumption, Keurig reported disappointing sales this week. Even during its popular holiday selling period, the numbers haven't perked up in recent years.
NPR

On The Clock: Rubio Gets The Most Talking Time In Tonight's Debate

It was the last debate before the New Hampshire primary and Donald Trump was back onstage. Which GOP candidate ended up with the most talking time?
NPR

How Limited Internet Access Can Subtract From Kids' Education

Smartphones are often credited with helping bridge the "digital divide" between people who do and don't have Internet access at home. But is mobile Internet enough for a family with a kid in school?

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