March 27, 2015, 3:08 pm
NEWSHeadlines

Torn-up sick notes shows Andreas Lubitz should have been grounded

Reuters - By : Staff Reporting

German authorities said on Friday they had found torn-up sick notes showing that the pilot who crashed a plane into the French Alps was suffering from an illness that should have grounded him on the day of the tragedy.

French prosecutors believe Andreas Lubitz, 27, locked himself alone in the cockpit of the Germanwings Airbus A320 on Tuesday and deliberately steered it into a mountain, killing all 150 people on board. -



Secret Service investigates agents after White House crash

BBC - By : Catharina Moh

The US Secret Service is investigating two senior agents after a car crash at the White House. A spokesman for the Secret Service told the BBC the collision happened during the evening on 4 March.

The Washington Post reported that the a...


University of Oklahoma fraternity shuttered after racist chant

CNN - By : Staff Reporting

Even with the national chapter shutting the Sigma Alpha Epsilon house at the University of Oklahoma, the school president said the university's affiliation with the fraternity is permanently done as a campus group called for the expulsion of fr...


White House Steps Up Pressure on Netanyahu Over Speech to Congress

ABC News - By : JUSTIN FISHEL

In the lead-up to Israeli Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu’s controversial speech before a joint session of Congress Tuesday, White House officials continued to point to what they see as politically divisive and diplomatically damaging t...



Satya Nadella can see what every Microsoft employee is working on

CNN Money - By : Staff Reporting

The program he uses isn't some NSA-like top-secret spy software. It's actually a part of Microsoft Office called "Delve."

You can use it too -- if your company pays Microsoft for it. Microsoft Delve is yet another cloud tool that allows team members to share and collaborate on documents with one another (see: Google Docs, SharePoint, Trello, Yammer, Slack, etc.) - Referenced Article




What people really search for most on Google

Business Insider - By : GUS LUBIN AND MIKE NUDELMAN

You've seen Google's annual lists of trendy search terms, featuring things like "robin williams," "world cup," and "ebola," but those show only the most unusually popular terms, not the most popular terms overall. In fact, the most popular searches are a lot more basic.

The clear winner around the world is "facebook," which is funny given that you could just as easily type facebook.com into a URL bar. "google" and "youtube" are also popular and likewise amusing. - Referenced Article



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