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Cables

Shark Bites Prompt Google To Protect Underwater Bytes

The Huffington Post | Katherine Boehrer | Posted 08.15.2014 | Green

With Shark Week wrapping up, we’ve all likely gotten our fill of sharks sinking their teeth into all sorts things, from people to baby seals to the ...

Lucas Kavner

Where Does The Internet Really Live?

HuffingtonPost.com | Lucas Kavner | Posted 06.07.2012 | Home

Andrew Blum hadn't really thought about the subject for his new book, "Tubes," until a squirrel chewed through the wires at his Brooklyn apartment and...

On the 100th Day of 'Cablegate': The Top WikiLeaks Revelations

Greg Mitchell | Posted 05.25.2011 | World
Greg Mitchell

On the 100th day since the beginning of 'Cablegate' on November 28, 2010, it seems useful here to assemble most of the major revelations.

WikiLeaks Crippled By Ex-Associates, Sources Say

Reuters | Mark Hosenball | Posted 05.25.2011 | World

(Reuters) - WikiLeaks's ability to receive new leaks has been crippled after a disaffected programer unplugged a component which guaranteed anonymity...

Wikileaks Cable Suggests Saudi Arabia Is Running Out Of Oil

The Huffington Post | Yepoka Yeebo | Posted 05.25.2011 | Business

A Wikileaks cable has reportedly revealed that Saudi Arabia may not have enough oil to stop prices from skyrocketing. That is, depending on how you de...

WikiLeaks: Would George Kennan Have Been Delighted?

John Brown | Posted 05.25.2011 | World
John Brown

Thanks to WikiLeaks, this arguably anachronistic method of communication -- cables -- are, despite their lack of "coolness," actually being read and discussed worldwide

WikiLeaks: Why They Help American Diplomacy

John Brown | Posted 05.25.2011 | World
John Brown

The WikiLeaks episode is not a disaster for America from a public diplomacy or "behind closed-doors" diplomacy perspective -- so long as diplomats are not silenced by a State Department overly concerned about future leaks.

The Eikenberry Cables

Nick Mills | Posted 05.25.2011 | World
Nick Mills

Eikenberry's cables were a forceful argument against the "Obama Surge" of 30,000 American troops to Afghanistan. Some time after the cables were written, Eikenberry drank the Kool-Aid.