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as of 24 Jun 11:25 ( 9 minutes ago )
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Trending on Espn

The world without Lionel Messi

Lionel Messi is the football version of Gaudi's cathedral, and unlike Barcelona's other monuments, we won't get the chance to visit the iconic No. 10 -- who turns 30 in June -- for much longer. (read more)

Griffin opts out, so will CP3, sources say

Blake Griffin has opted out of his contract with the Los Angeles Clippers, sources told ESPN. Chris Paul also intends to opt out but is waiting until June 29 to make it official, sources said. (read more)

Butler: Being the face of Bulls 'means nothing'

Ex-Bulls star Jimmy Butler told the Chicago Sun-Times that being the face of the franchise isn't all that it's cracked up to be. (read more)

Jordan fan has crying Lebron tattooed to leg

Salt Lake City resident and Michael Jordan fan Kalen Gilleese marked his distaste for LeBron James with a crying face tattoo of the Cavs star on his calf. (read more)

Magic: Russell good but Lakers needed leader

Magic Johnson, calling D'Angelo Russell an "excellent player" with All-Star potential, said the Lakers traded the guard because they needed needed "somebody also that can make the other players better and also [somebody] that players want to play with." (read more)

GM: Suns 'played by rules' in Jackson pursuit

"You guys know my connection to the Boston Celtics and the respect I have for Danny Ainge, but you guys also know how competitive I am and it is a competition," Suns GM Ryan McDonough said Friday without elaborating much more. (read more)

Mets' Cabrera upset playing 2B, asks for trade

Asdrubal Cabrera, who was activated from the disabled list Friday, said he's "not really happy" with the Mets' decision to move him to second base and said he thinks it's time the team trades him. (read more)

Zach Lowe: What was behind the Butler trade, and what each team does now

Zach Lowe breaks down everything that went into the blockbuster Jimmy Butler trade on draft night and the paths forward for the resurgent Timberwolves and rebuilding Bulls. (read more)

Avisail Garcia and great seasons you are probably overlooking

Mini Miggy is living up to his nickname. The soon-to-be MLB leader in batting average is ... Ben Gamel? Some of 2017's star players might surprise you. (read more)

Bryce Harper adds another walk-off to his résumé

His Nationals still recovering from a tough stretch, Bryce Harper shook out of an 0-for-10 slump to deliver yet another winner, beating the Reds in 10. (read more)

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Stargate Pt.2


break open


Moke Lake

Red Sky, Red Rocks

Past memories



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Trending on New Scientist

Synthetic iris could let cameras react to light like our eyes do

The iris in our eyes shrinks the pupil in bright light and enlarges it in the dark, and now an artificial version could do the same for both eyes and cameras

New Scientist (read more)

Uranus’s crooked, messy magnetic field might open and shut daily

The off-kilter tumbling of the magnetic bubble around Uranus may regularly let a barrage of charged particles from the solar wind flow in

New Scientist (read more)

Amputees control avatar by imagining moving their missing limbs

Even after losing a limb, brain activity associated with imagined movements can be read by an fMRI brain scanner and used to control a computer character

New Scientist (read more)

Radio powered by your own sweat hints at future of wearables

A small skin patch harnesses enough power from sweat to run a radio for 48 hours. The same technology could be used to power health sensors of the future

New Scientist (read more)

ESA approves gravitational wave hunting spacecraft for 2034

The triplet LISA spacecraft, which will use powerful lasers to measure ripples in spacetime from supermassive black holes, have been green-lit

New Scientist (read more)

Weird orbits hint ‘Planet Ten’ might lurk at solar system edge

Astronomers studying icy objects in a distant region called the Kuiper belt say an unconfirmed planet with similar mass to Mars could be responsible for tugging them out of alignment

New Scientist (read more)

Google’s multitasking neural net can juggle eight things at once

Deep-learning systems can struggle to handle more than one task, but a fresh approach by Google Brain could turn neural networks into jacks of all trades

New Scientist (read more)

Bird eggs may be shaped by the way their mother flies

Huge survey reveals that bird species spending more time on the wing tend to have long or pointy eggs

New Scientist (read more)

If you want to be a mega philanthropist Jeff Bezos, take note

Amazon's founder, set to be the planet's richest person, wants to use his wealth for the greater good. It's harder than it sounds, warns David Auerbach

New Scientist (read more)

Trump’s wise monkey environment plan: See no evil, hear no evil

If you don't measure the bad stuff, you don't have to do anything about it. That looks like the Trump philosophy, say Gretchen Goldman and Andrew Rosenberg

New Scientist (read more)

Trending on The Economist

Deep cuts to Medicaid remain the centerpiece of the Republicans’ proposals

But the Senate leadership has rewritten other parts of the bill that passed the House

The Economist (read more)

Narendra Modi is a fine administrator, but not much of a reformer

Tax reform does not go far enough; land and labour reforms have barely been tried

The Economist (read more)

The aftershocks of Grenfell Tower and the future of austerity

A devastating London fire that has killed at least 79 people raises questions for Theresa May’s government

The Economist (read more)

How immigration is changing the Swedish welfare state

An influx of new arrivals and years of neglect mean have made reform urgent

The Economist (read more)

Ireland and Afghanistan become the first new Test nations in 17 years

But cricket does not do enough to increase its appeal

The Economist (read more)

Qatar Airways wants a 10% stake in American Airlines

The American carrier is less than impressed

The Economist (read more)

Humanist nuptials are popular in Scotland but only beginning in Ulster

Why humanist weddings are popular—and contentious

The Economist (read more)

Why calculating a British parliamentary majority is so tricky

Tradition and non-voting MPs muddy the waters

The Economist (read more)

Travis Kalanick steps down as chief executive of Uber

A new era begins at the ride-hailing giant

The Economist (read more)

A new look at young British Muslim men

Glamourising the maligned, insecure and alienated

The Economist (read more)