Buzz Out Loud Wiki
1160 - Books lies and death
Friday, February 5, 2010
Benito Gonzales

We cover Amazon's capitulation to another publisher, and Google's book deal comes under assault from the Department of Justice. Jeff Zucker appears to lie to Congress and Sling implies AT&T lied about their app. And the $9.99 eBook is declared dead by Gizmodo and Rafe declares eInk dead. Just another day on the Internet.

Stories Covered[]

Top Stories

The $9.99 Ebook Is Dead: Third Major Publisher Hachette Dumps onAmazon

US Department of Justice objects to Google book plan

But Author’s Guild is still OK

Other Stories

Boxee responds to NBC's Jeff Zucker

Panasonic admits plasma TV black level change but says picture quality still ‘excellent’

Report: Apple paying 15 percent ’sorry money’ on broken 27-inch iMacs

Sling Media Denies Collaboration With AT&T on 3G Streaming

Sling: We didn’t ‘work’ with AT&T for 3G streaming to iPhone

Air Force taps IBM for secure cloud

Facebook's Project Titan: A Full Featured Webmail Product

Kindle display maker PVI promises touchscreens, color and flexibility in 2010 models

Kickers and Science

Craig Mundie Wants “Internet Driver’s Licenses”


Mike truck driver on cheap Internet

Dwight the keygrip – On HTML 5 vs. Flash


ScottEVest has the iPad pocket already


Hey Buzz Crew,

I was listening to episode 1158 and the discussion about secure passwords. The impression I got was that secure and memorable passwords have to be mutually exclusive. Not true, the trick is to use things that you have already memorized. So work with me on this, so let’s say that you like “cherry” as a password, terrible right, well let’s add the last 3 digits of our SSN to the end “cherry659″ ok still not the best but then let’s do some substitution and we sill come up with something great “cH3rr4659″ so now that is a lot more secure, ok, but we don’t want to use the same password at every site, well simple solution for that, give your password a prefix or postfix that is related to the site, again with this you will want to make it non obvious, like “W1tcH3rr4659″ for twitter “t3NccH3rr4659″ for cnet and so on, so then you have broken down your password into parts, some of which you have already memorized which would be hard for someone else to guess or hack. Hope this helps everyone have more secure passwords love the show

Jonathan The Computer Scientist from Saskatoon

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