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May, 24, 2016

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Editorial > World Issues
Big data has been touted as one of the next "big things" in the realm of the IT industry.
In March, the UK's Natural Environment Research Council (NERC) launched an online campaign soliciting public input on the name of its latest research ship.
Pundits have been steadily ramping up their analysis of the situation as the June 23 date for a referendum on the exit of the United Kingdom from the European Union approaches.
We all do stupid things all the time, so the chances of one person doing something just as stupid as you are rather great. Perhaps you are so intelligent as to never make mistakes, and we want to encourage you to keep up the good work, while reminding the rest of us to never say "never again" in the face of disasters like the Chernobyl Incident of April 26, 1986.
The United Kingdom had a dramatic weekend as cannon fire resounded throughout the nation. It was not the booms saluting Queen Elizabeth II, who marked her 90th birthday last week, but rather the exchange of verbal bombardment carried out by detractors and supporters of Brexit, the UK' s withdrawal from the European Union.
Republican Donald Trump and Democrat Hillary Clinton scored big after their New York wins, casting themselves as inevitable as their respective parties' presidential nominees.
The world is embroiled in free trade problems as populism throws into question the movement toward greater economic liberalization, giving rise to opportunities for companies to operate across borders. This has fueled economic anxiety from those who have ended up on the receiving end of the effect, as they watch the secure jobs that have existed for decades being relocated.
Last week Vladimir Putin held his annual TV call-in show where the Russian president answered questions posed to him by ordinary citizens for hours.
The Panama Papers leaks that recently exposed an astounding 4.8 million emails, three million database entries, two million PDFs, one million images and 320,000 text documents of alleged tax fraudsters have been shocking on many levels.
The U.S. Federal Bureau of Investigation (FBI) dropped its case against Apple on Monday, saying that it successfully accessed iPhone data without assistance.
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