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This week, Digg announced that the first version of the new Digg Reader will begin rolling out next week, with all users having access to it by June 26th. This sounds like a small event–a startup releasing an RSS reader. But it’s actually an update to one of the most fundamental ongoing battles of the internet and journalism as a whole: how and where do we read things online?

You wouldn’t know it from the outrage at the news of Google Reader’s shutdown, but RSS readers have been quietly falling out of vogue (check out this post from back in 2009 saying RSS readers are “in disarray” and “continue to decline,” and this graph showing use declining in the last few years).

Like them or not, RSS readers are a very 2008 way to read articles. Twitter has supplanted RSS for many people; I’ve personally gone from watching hundreds of RSS feeds to watching hundreds of Twitter feeds, and I’m not the only one. Twitter can function like an RSS reader with a bonus social element. An RSS feed is carefully curated and streamlined, but Twitter doesn’t work like that–though you can try to make your Twitter stream tight and only follow certain accounts, those accounts can retweet other accounts, or respond, or converse with each other. It’s unpredictable, but it gives you a much wider range of sources. You never know what you’re going to get, which is philosophically very different from RSS.

Digg Reader Web App

And then there’s the social element. RSS is a lonely, mechanical tool, fetching what you asked for but nothing else. Twitter gives you way more than you asked for. Sometimes that’s to its detriment, of course, but not always. On Twitter, you can see what’s popular, what’s controversial, how a story takes shape and then mutates. RSS can’t do that by definition.

You can plug in your Facebook and Twitter and sort news by its popularity within your social group. But Digg’s new Reader is a blend of the classic RSS input/output and its own algorithmic recommendation skills. It’ll be “a super plain and simple but speedy reading experience,” says Digg’s Andrew McLaughlin, but with one additional tool: “a way to sort your unread items by how popular they are on the internet.” The idea is three-pronged: you can sort by global popularity; you can plug in your Facebook and Twitter and sort by popularity within your social group; or you can get personalized rankings, what Digg thinks you’ll like based on what you’ve retweeted or faved or Dugg or shared in other ways. It’s a chimera of the two forms.

Digg also tells me that Digg Reader is not a response to the shutdown of Google Reader; McLaughlin says they’d been planning an RSS reader since “late last year.” But the deadline of July 1st, the date when Google Reader shuts down, is certainly a reaction, and the increased attention on what would normally be a relatively small product launch is as well.

“The burden is on us to prove that the kind of reader we want to build is better than the alternatives” like Twitter, says McLaughlin.

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How To Filter Your Rss Feed Subscriptions

Instead of wasting time sifting through all of the feed items you don’t want to read, wouldn’t it be easier to completely filter them out? Today I’ll show you how to do that using the free online service Feed Rinse.

Export Your RSS Feeds

Before signing up for a Feed Rinse account, you should export your feeds from your RSS reader of choice. Doing this first will make things easier once you create your Feed Rinse account.

If you’re using Google Reader, you can export your RSS feeds by doing the following:

Your archive will be created and you’ll be able to download it and save to your computer.

Since your archive is downloaded as a zipped file, you’ll need to unzip the folder so that you have access to each individual file in your archive.

Filter Your RSS Feeds

Now that you have your RSS feed subscriptions from Google Reader, it’s time to import them into Feed Rinse for filtering.

You can choose to block specific posts and set the conditions that should be met in order for those posts to be hidden.

You can choose to allow specific posts and set the conditions that should be met in order for those posts to be displayed.

5. There are numerous options for filtering your feeds, and you can have as many conditions as you’d like.

For example, you can hide posts that contain or do not contain a specific word in the title, body, or as a tag. Likewise, you can choose to only display posts that contain or do not contain a specific keyword phrase in the title, body, or tag. There are many possibilities here, which really allows you to tailor your RSS feed subscription to your liking.

Read Your Filtered RSS Feeds

Once you’ve gone through all of your feeds and set up rules, I’m sure you’re wondering how to read your custom feeds. There are two options, but the easiest method is to simple export the feeds.

You can download an OPML file (containing your filtered feeds) from Feed Rinse and then import them to your preferred RSS reader.

After that, you should see them in your RSS feed reader, and you’ll be able to unsubscribe from the original feed – so that you won’t have duplicate items.

Charnita Fance

Charnita has been a Freelance Writer & Professional Blogger since 2008. As an early adopter she loves trying out new apps and services. As a Windows, Mac, Linux and iOS user, she has a great love for bleeding edge technology. You can connect with her on Facebook, Twitter, Google+, and LinkedIn.

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Borders Kobo Wireless Ereader Due November 1St For $140

Borders has announced pre-orders for their latest ebook reader, the Kobo Wireless eReader.  Like the previous Kobo model, the new ereader has access to Border’s 1.5m ebook titles; however it can now also browse and download them over WiFi.

There’s also a new casing design, measuring 4.7 x 7.2 x 0.4 inches and weighing under 8oz, and it’s finished in a choice of black, silver or lavender with a textured, soft-touch back panel.  The display is still a 6-inch E Ink panel, and Borders reckon you’ll see around 8,000 page turns from a full charge of the battery.

Up to 4GB SD cards can be used to boost storage, and the Kobo Wireless eReader supports ePub and PDF ebooks and is preloaded with 100 classics.  It’ll begin shipping on November 1st, and is priced at $139.99.

Press Release:

Borders® Advances eReading Offerings with Kobo Wireless eReader

Borders Rewards members can now earn Borders Bucks twice as fast on the purchase of the Kobo Wireless eReader and Kobo™ eReader

Borders’ new Kobo Wireless eReader comes with a built-in wireless connection, upgraded hardware in three new colors and a new processor that drives faster page turns. Just .4 inches thick and 7.8 grams, the lightweight eReader is available in three sleek color combinations: onyx, porcelain with a metallic silver back and porcelain with a pearlized lilac back.

The new Kobo Wireless eReader allows consumers to browse more than 1.5 million books in the Borders eBook store and update their digital library wirelessly, directly from the eReader device, a smartphone or the Borders Desktop Application. With the intuitive control pad and a built-in library-management system, customers can easily navigate and organize their library by title, date last read and author. In addition, customers can add documents using an SD card, Adobe Digital Editions, or drag-and-drop. The eReader also supports EPUB and PDF documents, so customers can enjoy the option of borrowing and reading free eBooks from their local library.

Priced at $139.99, the device can be pre-ordered beginning today at chúng tôi and will be available for purchase in Borders stores by the end of October.

Borders’ Industry-Leading eReader Selection

In addition to the new Kobo device, Borders also offers the Aluratek “Libre” eBook Pro, Velocity Micro’s Android-based Cruz Reader™ R101, Cruz Tablet™ T103 and the original Kobo™ eReader. The Sony®Touch and Sony®Pocket round out Borders’ “good-better-best” selection of devices, which are aggressively priced from $99 to $299. Customers can now test-drive and purchase eReaders as well as choose from more than 1.5 million titles from the Borders eBook store within the company’s newly unveiled Area-e digital shops. Trained Area-e staff are available to assist customers through the eReader discovery experience, providing demonstrations and answering questions.

“We are committed to offering our customers the best of the physical book and eReading worlds,” said Mike Edwards, CEO of Borders, Inc. “For decades readers have known Borders as a trusted destination for exploring and discovering traditional paper books — and now as the only major book chain with a comprehensive selection of eReaders and digital content, we are meeting our customers’ reading needs on all fronts. Nowhere else can you browse a selection of more than 82,000 paper books, walk over to Area-e, our new digital hub, where you test drive a variety of e-Reading devices, and then search for your next favorite book in our e-Bookstore.

“We’ve long believed that even as more readers transition to eReading they will continue to buy traditional books and a recent Harris Interactive poll bears this out,” continued Edwards. “The poll found that readers with e-book devices are reading more – and they are also more likely than others to purchase physical books. It’s exciting to be in a position to help spur what could very well prove to be a reading Renaissance in this country.”

Customer Support on Facebook

Borders has created a dedicated eReading tab on its newly revamped Facebook page. The tab includes an eReading “tip of the week” as well as an eReader/eBooks “deal of the week.” Understanding that eReaders are still a new concept to many customers, Borders has created an application to help readers decide which device is right for them. The application includes a series of lifestyle questions, such as “How price conscious are you?”; “How much do you read?”; and “How tech savvy are you?” After the customer completes questionnaire, the system recommends five devices and ranks them according to the customer’s preferences.

Borders’ Editorial Voice

For decades Borders has maintained a strong editorial voice, guiding millions of customers to enriching and entertaining books. Now Borders is applying that same authoritative voice to eBooks. When customers visit chúng tôi they immediately see eBooks grouped according to various themes for easy purchasing. For example, they may see featured memoirs, famous series, best in eBooks under $3 and Oprah’s Book Club picks. The company is also redesigning its title detail pages so customers can quickly find a book and purchase it in traditional print format, eBook, audio book or in other available formats.

Special eReading Offers for Borders Rewards Members

Borders Rewards members can now earn Borders Bucks twice as fast on the purchase of the Kobo Wireless eReader and Kobo™ eReader in store and online. In addition, Rewards members can enter for chance to win a Velocity Micro’s Android-based Cruz Tablet™ T103 plus a full year of eBooks in Borders’ Cruz Tablet giveaway sweepstakes going on now through Oct. 19th on chúng tôi Announced earlier this month, the Cruz touch-screen device also plays video and music, and provides a full color web browsing experience. The Cruz Tablet gives consumers Wi-Fi access to the Borders’ eBook store and access to the Cruz Market with downloadable apps.

About “Powered by Kobo”: Kobo, Inc.

About Borders Group, Inc.

What They See Is What We Get: A Primer On Light

Though many school buildings have naturally lit classrooms, their interior rooms and workspaces rarely see daylight. In this and so many other ways, school buildings organized around plans developed in the industrial era for efficient management of work today resemble prisons, where the central design mandate is to manage the largest number of inmates with the smallest number of guards. If we don’t want our schools to function like prisons, we need to understand the difference between design that punishes and design that nurtures. Because it’s rarely possible to redesign a school from the ground up, a good starting point is to debunk some of the persistent myths about lighting and color in schools.

Most architects and designers (though unfortunately not all) have long known that in schools, access to natural light improves learning and test scores, while poor electric lighting distracts students and can abet inattention and even lead to a kind of creeping depression.

Myth #1: A Room’s Brightness Level Should Be Uniform

Many specifications and building codes for school buildings call for a uniform brightness of fifty-five foot-candles in academic spaces. In twenty years of educational architecture, however, I have never been criticized for varying the lighting levels. Uniform illumination makes sense for an assembly line, but for school it’s a concept that is past its time. A better approach includes brighter illumination near the center of the room than in adjacent bays or niches.

Light fixtures suspended from the ceiling can direct some of the light upward and a portion downward. These high-performance fixtures, referred to as direct/indirect pendants, provide a balance of even light reflected off the ceiling and more focused downlight at work surfaces; with this more evenly distributed approach, thirty to forty foot-candles is usually adequate at the center of action, with twenty to thirty foot-candles in adjacent areas. Stronger, directed lighting on display or teaching walls provides a visually dynamic learning environment.

Myth #2: Windows with Outside Views Are Distracting

Many traditional educators believe that windows distract students from focusing on the teacher. They prefer high windows or skylights, drawn shades, or, as in the case of many schools designed in the 1960s and ’70s, no windows at all. For many students, spaces without visual connections to the outside create a closed-in feeling and increase anxiety. Kids in such schools focus less on learning and more on escape.

Myth #3: Primary Colors Are Ideal in Environments for Young Children

Most people believe — and too many architects seem to agree — that brightly lit rooms painted with primary colors represent the best environments for young children to learn in. This belief is not borne out by any reputable research. What we do know is that children are wonderfully sensitive and responsive to nuances in both lighting and color. When given the choice between a box of six crayons and one containing one hundred, guess which one they choose? Children are particularly attuned to the colors of nature and human skin tones, and yet these hues are completely out of the primary range. Primary colors can be harsh, and are best used sparingly.

Myth #4: Red Incites Aggression and Green Is Calming

The research indicating that red incites aggression, green is calming, and yellow stimulates the intellect is simplistic and outdated. Hundreds, if not thousands, of schools, hospitals, and prisons were painted light green (thought to induce calm) in the middle of the twentieth century, with the result that this perfectly good color family was tainted as an institutional kiss of death by the 1980s and ’90s. When the spectrum is used thoughtfully, all colors have a place for learners of all ages.

Myth #5: Neutral Colors Are Best

A common myth is that the best palette for learning environments consists of neutral colors, because it allows the students and the teacher, rather than the architecture, to become the focus. Architects may proclaim proudly that they have specified six shades of white in a school building, only to learn they are the only ones who notice any distinction. Research shows that learning benefits from a carefully applied stimulus-rich environment, not from a palette dominated by gray, beige, white, or off-white. There is rarely a good reason to take a completely neutral approach with educational architecture.

Myth #6: Full-Spectrum Lighting Is an Overhyped Fad

Lighting designers, thinking of the hyped commercial claims for full-spectrum lighting, often wrinkle their noses when someone mentions it. But no broad industry consensus exists regarding what constitutes a full-spectrum lamp, or what clinical benefits they offer. However, it doesn’t take a major leap of faith to understand that a fuller spectrum of light, one closer to that produced by daylight, is desirable. It’s clear from our experience that lamps with a higher color-rendition index (CRI) and a fuller spectrum result in happier, healthier learning environments.

The typical fluorescent lamp has a CRI of 72. (Daylight, the top of the scale, is the benchmark, at 100.) For a modest additional cost, a CRI of 84 is easily obtained. At the next step up, lamps with a CRI of 95 or 98 are available at commercial distributors, and the difference is dramatic.

Best Free Rss Reader Windows Store Apps For Windows 11/10

Reading the RSS Feeds is a way to keep track of all your favorite blogs and websites. No matter how many websites you have subscribed to, the RSS Feeds bring all the updates in one location for you to read. On the other hand, for bloggers and website owners, RSS Feeds are a great marketing tool to spread their content to the readers and potential customers. It helps them get a loyal readership and grow their website and businesses.

Now, to read the RSS Feeds you need an RSS Reader. There are however many different readers and apps available on the internet, but not all of them are worth using. If you are a Windows 10 PC user, you need the best compatible RSS Feed Reader apps, and thankfully the Windows Store has a good number of desktop apps to choose from. In this post, we will talk about the five best RSS Readers Windows Store App.

Free RSS Reader Windows Store apps

Here are the best free RSS Reader Windows Store apps for Windows 111/0:






Let us take a look at them.

1] NewsFlow

This is one of the simplest RSS Reader desktop apps with a very user-friendly layout. Not cluttered at all, this app gives you a very clean and easy interface to navigate and read. It is a feature-rich app with the fastest synchronization being the best one. Other important features of NewsFlow include Live Tile notification, push notifications, offline news storage, a feature to create a preferred list and favorites, extended readability, read later and much more.

2] Readiy

If you don’t like spending too much time on your RSS Feeds and need just a quick scan, Readiy is the app for you. It is one of the best rated RSS Reader Windows App by the users. The app has a modern UI and takes no time to download on your PC. Clean appearance, quick synchronization and modern interface is what makes it a popular RSS Reader for Windows users.

You need to login to your Feedly account to use the Readiy app. The app displays your unread articles on the main page in a list view so that you can take a quick glance at the headlines and decide what you want to read. Readiy offers various settings options which include the themes, small tweaks, readability settings, and your feed breakdown options. Furthermore, it also lets you share the articles on Evernote/OneNote or to save them on Instapaper or Pocket for future reference. Readiy app is available both as a free and a premium version where the paid version has some extra features of course. Download it here.

3] Tickers

The layout is quite simple, and you can easily add your feeds to the app. However, there is some default feeds available in the app like BBC News, Yahoo Finance. You can anyways disable them if you want. Download it here.

4] FeedLab

This is another free and great app to manage your feeds on Windows 10 PC. You can add the RSS Feeds from all your favorite magazines, journals, blogs and websites. The app brings customization options where you can group your feeds as per their categories. You can also select the type of display for your feeds. For example, you can make them appear title wise, with large or small titles, with small or large images as per your suitability.

The app also comes with the feature of Live Tile notification and furthermore you can also launch the app directly from Cortana. Another interesting feature of FeedLab is that it lets you use the speech feature on your feeds, which means you can listen to your articles if you are not in a mood to read them or running short of time. Download it here.

5] Fedora

Fedora Reader is one of the best RSS Reader Windows Store apps with a very clean interface. It is a minimalist app with no clutter at all. The app runs in the background if you allow, and keeps your feed up-to-date. You can add your own feeds manually here in this app via URL or choose from the curated feeds.

This feed reader focuses more on text and images rather than the formatting. It extracts the content from the feed and displays it in an easy to read clean format. Thus you don’t really need to open the browser to read the extract. The app also lets you mark your favorite feeds, but the only drawback here in this app is that you have to go back to the menu to check your next feed. Download it here.

RSS Feeds are actually the best way to stay updated on your favorite blogs and website, and these Windows apps can help you in the same. RSS Readers help you read your feeds more efficiently and in a good environment. 

So, this is my list of the Best free RSS Reader Windows Store apps for Windows 11/10. If you are looking for desktop software, check our list of best RSS Feed Reader desktop software for Windows.

Just How Partisan Is Facebook’s Fake News? We Tested It

It was only a few minutes after my imaginary Trump supporter “Todd White” began exploring Facebook that he learned filmmaker Michael Moore was staging a coup d’etat against president-elect Donald Trump. Todd also learned that Trump won the popular vote. And that there were people paid to protest at Trump rallies.

But how do Facebook users end up seeing it? During November 2023, we decided to test who’s seeing this partisan fake news, who’s supplying it, and just how obvious it is. 

Then we sat back and watched the news roll in. We looked closely at each post to determine whether it was real news, fake news, or something in between. 

Fake news is a real problem

Questions about Facebook’s role in spreading fake news were raised almost as soon as Trump shocked the world with his victory. BuzzFeed and other news sites began publishing reports about how a small town in Macedonia turned fake election news into a cottage industry. 

It appears the authors behind the fake news reports had no partisan agenda. They were just in it for the money. One creator claimed he could make $10,000 per week in ad revenue from stories that were shared among Trump supporters.

Mark Hachman

Fake or just partisan? 

But the problem goes beyond fake news. As Facebook’s feeds prove, we live in a “post-truth” world, where the line between partisan spin and outright lies is practically indistinguishable.

What our Democratic persona, “Chris Smith,” sees when using Facebook.

Letting Facebook choose the news

For Smith, I then Liked three people: Hillary Clinton, Joe Biden, and President Barack Obama. For White, I Liked Donald Trump, Mike Pence, and Newt Gingrich.

Facebook has a large, visually interesting page suggesting Pages to follow.

Note that I deliberately didn’t Like pages like alt-right news service chúng tôi as I wanted to see if other pages would reference them. (Surprisingly, they often didn’t.) I was testing what Facebook offered my avatars, more than what these avatars might actively solicit. I also made no friends on the service—again, to test Facebook, not other humans.

Smith ended up with Pages like “Exposing Facts to the Misinformed Viewers of Fox News,” “Hillary Clinton, Democratic News,” and “Rude and Rotten Republicans.” White landed such gems as “Hillary for Prison,” “TRUMP TRAIN,” and “I hate Hippies and their stupid light bulbs.”

I was putting my trust in Facebook. Would Facebook show me Pages that believed in trusted news sources? Or would Facebook toss me into the maelstrom of partisan news, some of it fake? 

Into the cesspool

Immediately I saw some clear distinctions between my two Facebook users, Smith and White. For one, Trump fan White saw many, many more posts compared to Smith: 129 versus just 41, over the course of about two and a half days. Granted, this was partially due to the whims of the Pages recommended by Facebook. It’s likely (or at least possible) that White’s news sources are more prolific posters. Nonetheless, it appears that conservative Facebook viewers are being flooded with posts. 

Another post in the conservative Facebook feed.

Third, although Clinton lost, my pro-Clinton page was bombarded not by anti-Trump messaging, but rather pro-Clinton messaging. The pro-Trump page was split about 50-50, I’d say, between pro-Trump posts and insults directed at Clinton and other Democrats and liberals.

Fake news and propaganda

As I skimmed through each post on the feeds of Smith and White, I tried to characterize each post: Was it politically neutral? Was it clearly partisan? Fake? Or simply a non-political post that would qualify as none of the above?

One of the posts in the feed of “Chris Smith,” our Democratic Facebook user.

A significant number of posts on both sides were largely neutral, or slanted so slightly that I gave them the benefit of the doubt. Of those, Smith, the Democrat, saw 12 political posts, 23 slanted posts, and six posts which I characterized as non-political. None were fake.

White, the Republican, saw 33 political posts and 79 slanted posts—many more posts in general, but a higher percentage of slanted posts within his overall News Feed. Facebook also chose to show White the 10 fake posts, as well as seven that weren’t political.

Is this factual? Depends on how you see it.

But it’s the stories that fall somewhere in between that can be confusing. Is Paul Ryan really trying to get rid of Medicare? He may not have said so explicitly, but if you’re a Democrat, you probably believe he is. Picture “memes” add another element: They may not explicitly tell an untruth, but they can imply as much through innuendo. Most of Facebook’s political posts fall somewhere in this middle ground between truth and fiction, and it can be exhausting trying to label them as one or the other.

“People Also Shared” posts typically either confirm the post above or simply take the topic in new directions. In this case, we weren’t able to confirm or deny the first story that Clinton was too intoxicated to speak on Election Night, so it went into our “slanted” category.

One important problem is that Facebook doesn’t just show you posts from Pages you’ve Liked. The site also suggests posts that other users have shared, as well as what it calls Related Articles. In both cases, that means certain posts are “reinforced” by other similar posts placed directly beneath them, with stories that seemingly back up what’s being shared as actual truth. (Occasionally, Facebook also promotes fact-checking sites like chúng tôi to either back up or debunk the story in question, but that’s far rarer.) The upshot, though, is that the post in question seems to be true, because of this apparent confirmation by other reports. 

Major change is needed at Facebook

Facebook chief executive Mark Zuckerberg has scoffed at accusations that fake news affected the election. “Personally, I think the idea that fake news on Facebook, which is a very small amount of the content, influenced the election in any way—I think is a pretty crazy idea,” Zuckerberg said on Nov. 11. 

Negativity—and half-truths—aren’t just confined to the conservative side.

Even President Barack Obama has voiced his concern about fake news. Speaking at a November 18 press conference in Berlin during a visit with German Chancellor Angela Merkel, Obama remarked, “If we are not serious about facts and what’s true and what’s not—and particularly in an age of social media where so many people are getting their information in soundbites and snippets off their phones—if we can’t discriminate between serious arguments and propaganda, then we have problems.”

Fake posts 

Here’s a list of the fake news that Todd White, our fake GOP supporter, encountered while on Facebook:

”Soros Can Face Prison Under U.S. Code › Title 18 › Part I › Chapter 115” Is George Soros planning the next American Revolution? Not really. 

”Putin Soros in a Bind”  Russian president Vladimir Putin does not have a warrant to arrest Soros.

”Woman Investigating Clinton Foundation CHILD SEX TRAFFICKING Just Found DEAD…”

”STILL PENDING! FINAL ELECTION 2023 NUMBERS: TRUMP WON BOTH POPULAR ( 62.9 M -62.2 M ) AND ELECTORAL COLLEGE VOTES ( 306-232)…HEY chúng tôi SCRAP YOUR LOONY PETITION NOW!” We saw this report twice. There are several sources that show this isn’t true; here’s one. 

”Donald Trump Protester Speaks Out: “I Was Paid $3,500 To Protest Trump’s Rally” This isn’t true, according to the man who invented the hoax. 

”Is Elizabeth Warren promoting Hillary’s “Civil War?”  She is not, nor is Clinton leading one. 

”Donald Trump appoints Lord Voldemort as Chief of Staff”

Also, there was this illustration:

We would characterize what this picture implies as totally false.

In this case, the story about Michael Moore seems fairly straightforward. Stating in the post that he’s involved in a coup d’etat, however, is false.

Another slanted, partisan post in the conservative Facebook feed. In this case, what’s being communicated crosses the line into falsehood.

”‘Avengers’ director Joss Whedon suggests coup; Says Trump ‘cannot be allowed a term in office” The maker of Hollywood blockbusters is not leading an insurrection, either.

Pepsi CEO Indra Nooyi did not tell Trump supporters to “take their business elsewhere.”

”‘Lie Witness News’ Asks People About Donald Trump’s Fake White House Renovation Plans”  This is openly fake news—Jimmy Kimmel’s “reports” about how Trump plans to redesign the White House. 

This story was originally published on Nov. 21, 2023, and updated on Sept. 7, 2023 to add details about the Post report.

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