I noticed an interesting thing in Chrome Canary this morning (Chrome Canary is the bleeding edge version of the Google Chrome browser for early adopters to try out) – when you perform a search using the browser omni-addressbar, you’re taken to the standard Google search results page. However, the search bar that has been at the top of the Google results page since seemingly forever, is gone.
In the above image, the Google Canary is using the dark blue theme. Apparently, the Google designers think that if you’re savvy enough to do a search via address bar (instead of going to Google.com to do your searches), then you’ll always do it from the address bar.
The light-gray subnav bar (“Web Images Maps Shopping, etc”) is bumped up to the top of the results page. Removing the search bar (and button) adds a good 30 pixels for more search result real estate. Here’s what 30 pixels looks like on a 500 pixel-high browser window:
What 30 pixels looks like on a Google Search results page
(note: The black-bar top-nav is also removed in Chrome Canary, though I’m not sure if that’s the result of a different UX decision. That also frees up more screen space)
It’s a sensible design choice; for all I know, this change could’ve been enacted a year ago and I probably wouldn’t have noticed. The search bar as-part-of-the-browser-app is a design pattern that’s only become more entrenched with how search is done on native apps (on Google and on any other service that has full text search), where the search is accessed through a fixed widget or special button. Perhaps this will increase the rate of click throughs for Google search results that aren’t among the top two returned, now that there’s a little more real estate? It may seem like a sliver, but slivers can matter: Google’s and Amazon’s tests famously showed that imperceptible delays would have a significant negative effect on user engagement: in Amazon’s case, every 100ms cut sales on a given page as much as 1%.
Note: at the time of this post, Google Chrome was at version 26.0.1410.43. Canary is at 27.0.1454.0.
Closely integrating Chrome with Google Search breaks a lot of things. For example, you can’t edit the URL to tweak some parameters, the “I’m feeling lucky” feature is no longer available and the omnibox doesn’t include visual spell checking, enhanced suggestions and probably other features.
I think all of these complaints are likely seen as minor:
1. I bet Google’s A/B testing shows that a very negligible part of their user base tries to manually tweak the URL parameters. Hell, I don’t even do that and I’m a developer. When teaching data journalists how to navigate government websites by futzing with the params (which are much more straightforward than Google’s), I’ve found that many of them are amazed that you can even do that. I’m guessing that is very much the same for most Google users in general.
(is there a conventional way for Wikipedia entries to come about?)
Google picked up my facts from my Wikipedia entry. My Wikipedia entry, oddly, was put up by Cousin Joel, who has a genealogy obsession, and has assembled an astounding dossier on our family, finding members of it in places as far flung as Dvinsk, Latvia, Hollywood, California, and Perth Amboy, New Jersey.
So itâ€™s not too surprising that my original Wikipedia entry, as conceived by Joel, was â€” letâ€™s be honest â€” more about my father (a famous New Jersey judge) than about me. Joel began the entry with my connection to my father, and immediately mentioned my fatherâ€™s birthdate and the date of his death.
Google is not a subtle thief. If your name on Wikipedia is followed by a birth and death date, apparently those belong to you from that day forward, no matter whose dates they may be. Seen that way, I suppose I should just be glad that Iâ€™m not related (as far as Joel knows) to King Solomon, another judge.
The problem was probably not Google’s fault: natural language processing across the entire corpus of the web is a tricky thing. But Wilentz tackles the technical topic of search indexing from a layperson’s standpoint, which, in my opinion, makes it a particularly valuable read as she details the impregneable process of how to correct Google. I understand the technical theory (I think) of Google’s searchbots but I’m not sure that even I know how to get something fixed in the search results. More importantly, I don’t even know that if Google wanted to improve things, how they might do so that wouldn’t crimp the technical workflow. Anyway, Wilentz’s anecdote is well-worth reading, and as you’d expect from an author deserving of a Wikipedia entry, nicely written and entertaining.
But who really knows the machinations behind Google’s search results? Wilentz’s fixed lifespan reminds me of this entertaining anecdote from (Steven Levy’s “In the Plex”) (non-affiliate link) on how Google engineers fixed a vexing problem of a garden gnome that wouldn’t go away:
But one problem was so glaring that the team wasnâ€™t comfortable releasing Froogle: when the query â€œrunning shoesâ€ was typed in, the top result was a garden gnome sculpture that happened to be wearing sneakers. Every day engineers would try to tweak the algorithm so that it would be able to distinguish between lawn art and footwear, but the gnome kept its top position.
One day, seemingly miraculously, the gnome disappeared from the results. At a meeting, no one on the team claimed credit. Then an engineer arrived late, holding an elf with running shoes. He had bought the one-of-a kind product from the vendor, and since it was no longer for sale, it was no longer in the index. â€œThe algorithm was now returning the right results,â€ says a Google engineer. â€œWe didnâ€™t cheat, we didnâ€™t change anything, and we launched.â€
Someday, a Google engineer may find it easier to just ressurect someone than algorithmically fix a search snippet…
One thing I’ve learned from the whole SOPA affair is how obscure our lawmaking process is even in this digital age. The SOPA Opera site I put up doesn’t do anything but display publicly available information: which legislators support/oppose SOPA and why. But it still got a strong reaction from users, possibly because they misunderstand our government’s general grasp of technology issues.
Sen. Al Franken is one of the co-sponsors for PROTECT-IP, the Senate's version of SOPA
The most common refrain I saw was: “I cannot believe that Rep/Senator [insert name] is for SOPA! [insert optional expletive].” In particular, “Al Franken” was a frequently invoked name because his fervent advocacy on net neutrality seemed to make the Minnesota senator, in many of his supporters’ opinions, an obvious enemy of SOPA. In fact, one emailer accused me of being out to slander Franken, even though the official record shows that Franken has spoken strongly for PROTECT-IP (the Senate version of SOPA) and even co-sponsored it.
So there’s been a fair amount of confusion as to what mindset is responsible for SOPA. Since party lines can’t be used to determine the rightness/wrongess of SOPA, fingers have been pointed at the money trail: SOPA’s proponents reportedly receive far more money from media/entertainment-affiliated donors than they do from the tech industry. The opposite trend exists for the opponents.
It’s impossible of course to know exactly what’s in the our legislators’ minds. But a key moment during the Nov. 16 House Judiciary hearing on SOPA suggest that their opinions may be rooted less in malice/greed (if you’re of the anti-SOPA persuasion) than in something far more prosaic: their level of technological comprehension.
REP. MARINO: I want to thank Google for what it did for child pornography – getting it off the website. I was a prosecutor for 18 years and I find it commendable and I put those people away. So if you can do that with child pornography, why can you not do it [with] these rogue websites [The Pirate Bay, et al.]? Why not hire some whiz kids out of college to come in and monitor this and work for the company to take these off?
My daughter who is 16 and my son who is 12, we love to get on the Internet and we download music and we pay for it. And I get to a site and I say this is a new one, this is good, we can get some music here. And my daughter says Dad, don’t go near that one. It’s illegal, it’s free, and given the fact that you’re on Judiciary, I don’t think you should be doing that…Maybe we need to hire her [laugh]…but, why not?
OYAMA: The two problems are similar in that they’re both very serious problems they’re both things that we all should be working to fighting against. But they’re very different in how you go about combatting it. So for child porn, we are able to design a machine that is able to detect child porn. You can detect certain colors that would show up in pornography, you can detect flesh tones. You can have manual review, where someone would look at the content and they would say this is child porn and this shouldn’t appear.
We can’t do that for copyright just on our own. Because any video, any clip of content, it’s going to appear to the user to be the same thing. So you need to know from the rights holder…have you licensed it, have you authorized it, or is this infringement?”
REP. MARINO: I only have a limited amount of time here and I appreciate your answer. But we have the technology, Google has the technology, we have the brainpower in this country, we certainly can figure it out.
The subject of child pornography is so awful that it’s little wonder that no one really thinks about how it’s actually detected and stopped. As it turns out, it’s not at all complicated.
When I was a college reporter, I had the idea to drive down to the county district attorney’s office and go through all the search warrants. Search warrants become part of the public record, but district attorneys can seal them if police worry that details in an affidavit or search warrant would jeopardize an investigation. I wanted to count how many times this was done at the county DA, because some major cases had been sealed for months. And I wondered if the DA was too overzealous in keeping private what should be the people’s business.
But there were plenty of big cases among the unsealed warrants. I went to college in a small town but there was a bizarre, seemingly constant stream of students being charged with child porn possession. Either college students were becoming particularly perverse or the campus police happened to be crack cyber-sleuths in rooting out the purveyors.
I don’t know about the former, but I learned that the police were not particularly skilled at hacking, based on their notes in the search warrants. In fact, finding the suspects was comically easy because of the unique setup of our college network. Everyone in the dorms had an ethernet hookup but there was no Google, Napster or BitTorrent at the time. So one of the students built a search engine that allowed any student to search the shared files of every other student. And since Windows apparently made this file sharing a default (and at the time, 90+ percent of students’ computers were PCs), the student population had inadvertent access to a huge breadth of files, including MP3s and copied movies and even homework papers.
So to find out if anyone had child porn, the police could just log onto the search engine and type in the appropriate search terms. But the police didn’t even have to do this. Other students would stumble upon someone’s porn collection (you had the option of exploring anyone’s entire shared folder, not just files that came up on the search) and report it. The filenames were all the sickening indication needed to suspect someone of possession.
Google’s Oyama alludes to more technically sophisticated ways of detecting it, but the concept is just as simple as it was at my college: no matter how it’s found, child pornography is easy to categorize as child porn because of its visual characteristics, whether it’s the filename or the images itself. In fact, it’s not even necessary for a human to view a suspected file to know (within a high mathematical probability) that it contains the purported illegal content.
If you’ve ever used Shazam or any of the other song-recognition services, you’ve put this concept into practice. When you hold up a phone to identify a song playing over the bar’s speakers, it’s not as if your phone dials up one of Shazam’s resident music experts who then responds with her guess of the song. The Shazam app looks for certain high points (as well as their spacing, i.e. the song’s rhythm) to generate a “fingerprint” of the song, and then compares it against Shazam’s master database of song “fingerprints”.
No human actually has to “listen” to the song. This is not a new technological concept; it’s as old as, well, the fingerprint database used by law enforcement.
So what Rep. Marino essentially wants is for Google to build a Shazam-like service that doesn’t just identify a song by “listening” to it, but also determines if whoever playing that song has the legal right to do so. Thus, this anti-pirate-Shazam would have to determine from the musical signature of a song such things as whether it came from an iTunes or Amazon MP3 or a CD. And not only that, it would have to determine whether or not the MP3 or CD is a legal or illegal copy.
In a more physical sense, this is like detecting a machine that can determine from a photograph of your handbag whether it’s a cheap knockoff and whether or not you actually own that bag – as opposed to having stolen it, or having bought it from someone who did steal it.
I’m not a particularly skilled engineer but I can’t fathom how this would be done and neither can Google, apparently. But Rep. Marino and at least a few others on the House Judiciary committee have more faith in Google’s technical prowess and they don’t believe that Google is doing enough.
And Google has demonstrated the power to stop evil acts, because it has effectively prevented the spread of child porn in its search engine and other networks. Child porn is a terrible evil; software/media piracy less so. It stands to reason – in a non-technical person’s thinking – that anyone who can stop a great evil must surely be able to stop a lesser evil.
And so, to continue this line of reasoning, if Google doesn’t stop a lesser evil such as illegal MP3 distribution, then it must be because it doesn’t care enough. Or, as some House members noted, Google is loathe to take action because it makes money off of sites that trade in ill-gotten intellectual property.
So you can see how one’s position on SOPA may be inspired not as much out of devotion to an industry but more from a particular (or lack thereof) understanding of the technological tradeoffs and hurdles.
Rep. Marino et. all sees this as something within the realm of technological possibility for Google’s wizards, if only they had some legal incentive. Google and other SOPA opponents see that the problem that SOPA ostensibly tackles is not one that can be solved with any amount of technological expertise. Thus, each side can be as anti-online-piracy/pro-intellectual-property as the other and yet fight fiercely over SOPA.
H.R. 1981 was introduced by House Judiciary Chairman Rep. Lamar Smith (R-Tex.) who is, of course, the legislator who introduced SOPA. And like SOPA, the support for H.R. 1981 is non-partisan because child pornography is neither a Republican or Democratic cause.
The bill is mislabeled,” said Rep. John Conyers of Michigan, the senior Democrat on the panel. “This is not protecting children from Internet pornography. It’s creating a database for everybody in this country for a lot of other purposes.”
Rep. John Conyers (D-MI)
Rep. Conyers apparently understands that just because a law purports to fight something as evil (and, of course, politically unpopular) as child pornography doesn’t mean that the law’s actual implementation will be sound.
The Internet has regrettably become a cash-cow for the criminals and organized crime cartels who profit from digital piracy and counterfeit products. Millions of American jobs are at stake because of these crimes.
Is it because Conyers is in the pocket of big media? Or that he hates the First Amendment? That’s not an easily apparent conclusion judging from his past votes and legislative history.
It’s of course possible that Conyers takes this particular stance on SOPA because SOPA, all things considered, happens to be a practical and fair law in the way that H.R. 1981 isn’t.
But a more cynical viewpoint is that Conyer’s technological understanding for one bill does not apply to the other. Everyone has been screwed over at some point by a massive, faceless database so it’s easy to be fearful of online databases – in fact, the less you know about computers, the more concerned you’ll be of the misuse of databases.
The technological issues underlying SOPA are arguably far more complex, though, and it’s not clear – as evidenced by Rep. Marino’s line of questioning – that Congressmembers, whether they support or oppose SOPA, have a full understanding of them.
As it stands though, SOPA had 31 cosponsors at its heyday. H.R. 1981 has 39. It will be interesting to see if this bill by Rep. Smith will face any residual backlash after what happened with SOPA.
I hope most people are vaguely aware that the Google’s great utility and ubiquity also pretty much means it knows everything about you. If not, this Gawker/Valleywag story by Adrian Chen should be a primer. It’s the first detailed alleged case that I’ve read in which a Google employee was reportedly caught and punished accessing and disseminating private information. And not just basic private information, like birthdate or middle name. But something as tangential as the phone number and name of his target’s girlfriend.
It’s unclear how widespread Barksdale’s abuses were, but in at least four cases, Barksdale spied on minors’ Google accounts without their consent, according to a source close to the incidents. In an incident this spring involving a 15-year-old boy who he’d befriended, Barksdale tapped into call logs from Google Voice, Google’s Internet phone service, after the boy refused to tell him the name of his new girlfriend, according to our source. After accessing the kid’s account to retrieve her name and phone number, Barksdale then taunted the boy and threatened to call her.
There’s any number of ways to get this info…it could be as simple as going through the contacts list. Or the chat and call logs. Or typing in “xoxo” into a Gmail search. The point is, according to Gawker’s exclusive, is that even if Google lives up to its public-relations image of being privacy-conscious, a rogue employee can apparently have free and all-seeing access into your accounts. This is the case with any database-service, government or corporation run. But for some of us who use Google for everything, unauthorized information access can be catastrophic. For example, because GMail’s search capability is so convenient, I email myself the dates and times of doctor appointments. Anyone who has access to my account could easily find every doctor or dentist I’ve gone to, and when.
The biggest question in Gawker’s piece (Google did not return their calls for comment) is what kind of access logging they do for engineers such as Barksdale. Gawker says an ex-employee tells them that Barksdale’s position required constant access to the servers, and that engineers such as him were highly competent and trusted:
Barksdale’s intrustion into Gmail and Gtalk accounts may have escaped notice, since SREs are responsible for troubleshooting issues on a constant basis, which means they access Google’s servers remotely many times a day, often at odd hours. “I was looking at that stuff [information stored on Google’s servers] every hour I was awake,” says the former Google employee. And the company does not closely monitor SREs to detect improper access to customers’ accounts because SREs are generally considered highly-experienced engineers who can be trusted, the former Google staffer said.
Amusingly, my blog post does not appear in the top ten results for this query in either Bing’s or Yahoo’s version of .”mike siwek lawyer mi.” Possibly because those guys have it in for me. But more likely, it’s because those engines look for that query literally, so that the top results are pages with that exact phrase. My blog post uses “Michigan,” so the Google’s engine propensity to suss out your abbreviations gives more prominence to “Michigan” over “mi”.
Amit Singhal types that koan into his companyâ€™s search box. Singhal, a gentle man in his forties, is a Google Fellow, an honorific bestowed upon him four years ago to reward his rewrite of the search engine in 2001. He jabs the Enter key. In a time span best measured in a hummingbirdâ€™s wing-flaps, a page of links appears. The top result connects to a listing for an attorney named Michael Siwek in Grand Rapids, Michigan. Itâ€™s a fairly innocuous search â€” the kind that Googleâ€™s servers handle billions of times a day â€” but it is deceptively complicated. Type those same words into Bing, for instance, and the first result is a page about the NFL draft that includes safety Lawyer Milloy. Several pages into the results, thereâ€™s no direct referral to Siwek.
That query no longer works, thanks to the popularity of the Levy article. But a search for shawn carter lawyer ohio is an equivalent demonstration of Google’s savvy. Shawn Carter, of course, is better known as the rapper Jay-Z’s real name. However, Google’s search seems to be able to divine, by the third term, that you are not looking for a rapper, or even the rapper’s lawyer in Arizona. In fact, it guesses that maybe you heard “Sean Carter”, and if so, well, there’s a bunch of relevant “Sean Carter” lawyer links if there happens to not be an actual “Shawn Carter” practicing law in Arizona.
Did you mean: sean carter lawyer az
Attorney Sean Carter – Mesa, AZ Lawyer – Cornell LII Lawyer Directory
Mesa, AZ – Sean Carter – – Cornell LII Lawyer Directory.
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Sean Carter, Law Humorist – Sean Carter – Legal Broadcast Network …
Feb 1, 2010 … Sean Carter, Law Humorist. Date Monday, February 1, 2010 at 11:20AM … Sean lives in Mesa, Arizona with his wife and four sons …
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Sean Carter – Legal Broadcast Network Blog feeds and news
Sean Carter, Law Humorist. Date Monday, February 1, 2010 at 11:20AM … Sean lives in Mesa, Arizona with his wife and four sons …
thelegalbroadcastnetwork.squarespace.com/sean-carter/ – Cached
Show more results from thelegalbroadcastnetwork.squarespace.com
Sean Carter Lawpsided Seminars Mesa, Arizona In nearly a decade of …
File Format: PDF/Adobe Acrobat – Quick View
Mesa, Arizona. In nearly a decade of law practice after graduating from Harvard Law School, Sean Carter represented such clients as GNC, Experian, …
About Sean Carter
About Sean Carter. CONTACT US. In nearly a decade of law practice after graduating from … Finally, Sean lives in Mesa, Arizona with his wife and four sons.
www.lawhumorist.com/about.htm – Cached – Similar
Sean Carter on “Balloon Boy” – Scottsdale, AZ, United States …
Sean Carter on “Balloon Boy” – Scottsdale, AZ, United States, … Tags: audio balloon boy carter heene hoax law legal marketing news podcasts public …
affiliate.kickapps.com/_Sean-Carter-on-34Balloon…/34209.html – Cached
Sean Carter Gilbert Arenas legal issues – Scottsdale, AZ, United …
Sean Carter Gilbert Arenas legal issues – Scottsdale, AZ, United States, … Tags: arenas carter dc drake felony firm gilbert guns law legal locker …
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Bing, mentioned in the Wired article as Google’s main threat, takes a different, and arguably more misleading tactic with the same query. The first result finds you a “Shawn Carter” who is a lawyer, but he practices in Addison, TX. The second result is Jay-Z’s wikipedia page.
Shawn Carter (Addison, Texas) Attorney Profile on SuperLawyers.com, practicing in Bankruptcy & Creditor/Debtor Rights. Contact Lawyer Shawn … Shawn I. Carter: Link this … AZ Magazine …
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Jay-Z – Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
Shawn Corey Carter: Born: December 4, 1969 (1969-12-04) (age 40) … Whitney High School in Brooklyn, along with rapper AZ … Jay-Z and his lawyers contended he was nowhere around …
o Â· Wikipedia on Bing
Shawn Carter | Friday Harbor, Washington | PeekYou
Shawn Carter from Friday Harbor on PeekYou. PeekYou is a free service that lets you search … shawn, carter, Doctors, Lawyers, Actors, Actresses, Bloggers, Reporters …
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Jay-Z (Shawn Carter) | Hip Hop Beef | Rap Beef | Hip Hop Beefs | Rap …
AZ; Benzino; Big Pun; Blackalicious; Bone Thugs; Busta Rhymes; Camâ€™ron … Shawn Carter aka Jay-Z was born on December 4, 1969. Shawn was born and raised in Marcy Houses housing project in …
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ZoomInfo Open People Directory > Carter, Shawn – Carter, Shelley
Tucson, Arizona : Shawn Carter: Virginia News Network: Richmond, Virginia : Shawna Carter … Governmental Lawyers & Legal Professionals, Lawyers & Legal Professionals, …
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Find people: | Classmates.com
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Jay-Z: Biography from Answers.com
Born Shawn Corey Carter on December 4, 1970, in Brooklyn, NY; son of … Although his lawyers have advised him not to discuss the … T.I., Diddy, AZ
Shawn Carter :: Lawyer – Addison, Texas (TX) :: Attorney …
Shawn Carter (Addison, Texas) Attorney Profile on SuperLawyers.com, practicing in Bankruptcy & Creditor/Debtor Rights. Contact Lawyer Shawn Carter.
superlawyers.com/texas/lawyer/Shawn-I-Carter/… – Cached
Jay-Z – Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
* Early years|
* Musical career|
* Business ventures|
* Personal life
Shawn Corey Carter, better known by his stage name Jay-Z, is an American rapper and businessman. He is one of the most financially successful hip hop artists and entrepreneurs in…
en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Jay-Z – 243k – Cached
Jay Z (Shawn Carter) – WhoABC Celebrities Guide
Jay Z (Shawn Carter) Profile, Photos, Biography, Films, Quotes, Desktop Wallpapers and more at WhoABC Celebrities Guide .. Find everything about your …
www.whoabc.com/men/j/jay-z – 75k – Cached
Jay-Z: Biography from Answers.com
Jay-Z , Rapper / Music Producer / Business Personality Born: 4 December 1969 Birthplace: Brooklyn, New York Best Known As: Rapper of ‘Empire State of
www.answers.com/topic/jay-z – 464k – Cached
Steve Stoute: Biography from Answers.com
Steve Stoute media executive Personal Information Born c. 1971, in New York, NY Education: Attended Syracuse University
www.answers.com/topic/steve-stoute – 74k – Cached
Elder Law Section 2007 Retreat
4857k – Adobe PDF – View as html
Ethic’s and the Ethical Lawyer. Shawn Carter, Humorist at Law, Arizona [Program ends for the day] Saturday, … Colling Gilbert Wright & Carter. FirstLantic. Florida Comfort Choice …
Jay-Z – Scratchpad Wiki Labs – Free wikis from Wikia
Shawn Corey Carter (born December 4, 1969) better known by his stage name Jay-Z, is an … Jay-Z and his lawyers contended he was nowhere around Rivera during the incident …
scratchpad.wikia.com/wiki/Jay-Z – 138k – Cached
Jay-Z seeks dismissal of wage suit : US Entertainment
Lawyers for Jay-Z, real name Shawn Carter, argued that the Grammy … Lawyers for Jay-Z, real name Shawn Carter, argued that the Grammy Award winner and his partner, Juan Perez, …
www.earthtimes.org/articles/show/88626.html – 52k – Cached
Cuil, the much hyped-for-10-seconds Google killer, is a joke-of-an-incomprehensible-mess as expected with the query:
University | ppgossip.com
‘Jay-Z (real name: Shawn Carter) demands that promoters provide him with ground transportation while he is in town performing. Carter’s dressing room (72 degrees, please) must be stocked with Sapporo beer, vodka, tequila, and two bottles of $300 Champagne.
Other Upcoming Films by Latter-day Saint Filmmakers
Cast: Kirby Heyborne, Shawn Carter, Tanner Mudrow, Nate Harper, Charlie Fratto, Taylor Moulton, Elijah Thomas, Parker Hadley, Curt Doussett, Starlee Holman, and Trent Krumenacher. “Scout Camp” is a coming-of-age comedy starring Shawn Carter (High School Musical 3) and Kirby Heyborne (Saints and Soldiers).
SCOTT COUNTY ARKANSAS OBITUARIES SURNAME “C”
Pallbearers were Joseph Carter II, Russell Carter, Shawn Carter, Jamie Carter, Rick McCaslin and B.J. Newport. Carson Funeral Home in Missouri was in charge of arrangements. Billie Jo Carter, age 75, of Mansfield passed away Thursday, November 25, 2004 in a Fort Smith hospital. She was born June 30, 1929 at Tuttle, Oklahoma.
News – mZeus.com
Shawn Carter is the man! According to Nielsen SoundScan Jay-Z’s new album titled “American Gangster” has sold 425, 000 units in the U.S. last week becoming his 10th No. 1 album on The Billboard 200 chart.
This Year in Music Review
Meanwhile, Coldplay singer Chris Martin revealed he was devastated by some of the scathing reviews his album X&Y received in the US, while Jay-Z re-adopted his birthname Shawn Carter in a bid to leave his rapping past behind.
Meanwhile, Aaron Carter’s mother begged him to check into rehab to kick his drug problems.
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Blackflix.com: Music News
Roderick’s lawyer Portasha Moore said she will follow the judge’s order to seek mediation. If Game does not respond, Roderick’s lawyer will be allowed to pursue a default judgment in the case. According to the lawsuit, the rapper was playing for the City Hoops team Liteem-Up in a South Los Angeles location.
Search Articles :: Sixshot.com
Seems like Young Hova aka Jay-Z is going to release an unplugged record! At least, and that’s for sure, Shawn Carter will appear on MTV’s “Unplugged” next month, and an album taken from the show he did on a recent concert will be dropped in mid-december, according to a Roc-A-Fell…
Top Advertising Firm Page with Resources and More
Last year, career music biz and brand man Steve Stoute and rap entrepreneur Jay-Z, aka Shawn Carter, formed Translation Advertising, a New York firm that helps Corporate America advertise with a multicultural sensibility.
On the Google Blog, Google’s chief legal counsel David Drummond reveals that a “highly sophisticated and targeted” attack on its corporate infrastructure was traced back to China. The objective, Google believes, was to compromise the GMail accounts of Chinese human-rights activists (two were accessed, Google believes, with no actual content revealed).
This attack has apparently put a bug in Google’s conscience; Drummond writes that they are no longer willing to self-censor Google.cn:
These attacks and the surveillance they have uncovered–combined with the attempts over the past year to further limit free speech on the web–have led us to conclude that we should review the feasibility of our business operations in China. We have decided we are no longer willing to continue censoring our results on Google.cn, and so over the next few weeks we will be discussing with the Chinese government the basis on which we could operate an unfiltered search engine within the law, if at all. We recognize that this may well mean having to shut down Google.cn, and potentially our offices in China.