Google announces Inactive Account Manager, which lets you set all your Google stuff (mail, YouTube videos and more) to either self-destruct or get sent to a loved one after a certain period of non-use.
“The world has changed…” Galadriel might have been talking about Middle-earth, or just the U.S. music industry.
Daniel Terdiman at CNET gets a look at early Apple documents detailing a $13,000 deal brokered in 1978 for the Apple II’s disk operating system.
Everything you ever wanted to know about Bitcoin, but were afraid (or weren’t sure what) to ask. Over in The New Yorker‘s new tech vertical, Maria Bustillos presents a thorough look at how the virtual currency works, how it got started, and the potential challenges it faces.
The Future of Bitcoin [The New Yorker]
The Wall Street Journal reports “people familiar with the device’s production” as saying the next iPhone is on its way for “a possible summer launch.”
The Verge is reporting that TV-streaming startup Aereo has cleared a legal hurdle in a lawsuit brought against it by broadcasters.
Facebook is holding an April 4 event at its Menlo Park campus, promising to show off the company’s “New Home on Android.”
Over at Quartz, Kevin Ashton has a thorough piece explaining how the Harlem Shake wasn’t so much a meme in the traditional sense, but the work of corporations.
Valve continues to talk openly about its Steam Box game console without really talking about it.
Longtime tech journalist Andy Ihnatko has published a great piece on why he switched from an iPhone 4S to a Samsung Galaxy S III.
Fortune is reporting that YouTube will be launching a streaming music service to compete with the likes of Spotify.