- BP photoshops its own oil leak promo image — Switched
- How to handle and prevent online harassment — Urlesque
- Write your first email like a tweet to grab attention — Lifehacker
- Apple was duped into approving a tethering app — Dvice
- How Inception's amazing visuals came to life — Gizmodo
- Prostitutes brought in for workers cleaning up BP oil spill — Mother Jones
- NY moves toward no-fault divorce; is that good for women? — Salon
- Reality show sponsors wanted thrilling trip for Abby Sunderland — DailyBeast
- Candace Bushnell writing two more novels — Jezebel
- Harrison Ford and Calista Flockhart got married! — PopSugar
- Did President Obama dye his hair? — Huffington Post
Tonight, President Obama is taking the stage to speak to the nation about the Gulf oil disaster at 8 p.m. EDT/5 p.m. PDT. If you're not in front of a TV, you can find this live broadcast on the White House's official YouTube page. But before the speech begins, you'll have a chance to submit your own burning questions about the Gulf oil leak directly to the White House.
Yesterday, Press Secretary Robert Gibbs announced that he'll be answering public questions live on YouTube following the president's speech. You can upload your video now at the White House YouTube page, then tune in to see if yours will be answered before the nation and learn what's being done to stop the spreading leak. Hear from Gibbs directly after the break.
James used state-of-the-art technology and 3D photography to maneuver and capture images of the RMS Titanic from over two miles below the surface of the ocean. EPA officials are hoping this knowledge could come in handy for any attempt to shore up the leak from above.
This is a comedy sketch, but it's still fun to follow. A senator is questioned about a recent oil spill off the coast of Alaska. Instead of taking any responsibility for the accident, the politician performs rhetorical cartwheels around the questions in a "Who's On First" fashion. This may be a joke, but is it really far from the truth?