Ep. 1123: Where a storm is coming Video
A new service uses the power of 400 virtualized computers in the cloud to test the security of your WPA WiFi password. They only charge $34. But Donald is afraid of how this penetration testing might show up on his credit card bill. But forget WiFi. WiGig is coming promising 7Gbps transfer speeds. Take that Ethernet cable!
CNET's Brian Cooley talks with Dave Vucina, CEO of Wayport, about launching public Wi-Fi services in 75 McDonald's restaurants in Northern California.
In the fourth brilliant installment of our favorite series about smooth, rockin' tunes, a desperate Toto attempts to shanghai McDonald's career into a new age.
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On today's episode of The 404 Podcast, hosts Jeff Bakalar, Wilson G. Tang, and Justin Yu celebrate their annual trip to McDonalds, debate a new airline initiative offering free flights to standers, and freak out over the recent scourge of bedbugs in New York City.
An asteroid called DA14 is on a trajectory to give Earth a close shave next Friday, but there's nothing to worry about: Ben Afleck and Bruce Willis are already on the job, plus it's only half the size of a football field. Join The 404 today as we go asteroid hunting.
Molly Wood and Jeff Cannata try to debunk the HTC One X skydive commercial by jumping out of a helicopter. Can they take photos from 10,000 feet? If so, which phone will reign superior?
McDonalds posted impressive quarterly earning results two days ago, but a scoop from the UK Sun newspaper today exposes the astonishing truth behind McDonalds Chicken McNuggets: you shouldn't eat them everyday for 17 years straight.
The Zune gets free Wi-Fi at McDonald's, Yahoo and Google are in hot water, and Netflix holds a contest to find the ultimate couch potato.
The show is shorter than usual today, but we have to get out of the office before Nemo takes over the city. The stories of the day include: the George Bush family photos exposed by the hacker known as "Guccifer"; the rumors of a Portal movie directed by J.J. Abrams; snow panic driving Weather.com completely insane; and a patent troll claiming to have the rights to every podcast on the Internet.