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london riots

Embattled BlackBerry maker Research In Motion will release cell phones next year that are compatible with Google’s Android
Following the riots that tore through the heart of Her Majesty's realm, Cameron came out swingin'. He told the world that England wouldn't tolerate this kind of behaviour. Now, if we could only get you this side of the pond to deal with the Vancouver riot, I'm sure things would move along a little quicker.
Taking Internet access from poor people should quell the fires of revolt. Soon, they'll respect their betters. They won't mind the bank bailouts, the crooked media that allegedly tapped people's phones, the hard-wired class structure that cuts down people with the wrong background, the wrong accent, the wrong education.
Since the Internet went mainstream some 15 years ago, debate has raged over the balance between privacy and the ability of
On Camden High Street in central London, residents gathered Tuesday evening on the rooftops of boarded-up buildings to await pandemonium. "I'm not scared," said George Fletcher, a small, crinkled man sitting outside the Spread Eagle pub where he works. "There's always trouble in Camden."
Social media is the forum where spontaneous gems like one UK journalist's video of an impassioned speech, a voice of reason, amidst utter mayhem can get captured, posted and spread like wildfire.
Research In Motion, the Waterloo, Ontario-based maker of the BlackBerry, has found itself caught in the crossfire of the