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Leah Wong

Leah Wong

Former Sci and Tech editor (2011-2012).

‘Revenge porn’ website shut down

“The Net’s most hated man” has a sudden change of conscience

New funding award for Manchester nuclear power

£4m awarded to advance the UK’s nuclear industry

Mac attack

Infected Apples leave users with a bad taste in their mouth

Lab-grown meat ready within a year

Dutch researchers hope to have the world’s first lab-grown burger by the end of 2012

Internet communications threaten mobile networks

Messenger-apps set to superseded good old-fashioned texting

‘Wonder material’ for less than noble causes

Graphene used to distill alcohol using its remarkable chemical properties

How zebras got their stripes

Scientists believe they may have found the black and white answer

Protests against new anti-counterfeit laws

Campaigners voice their fears over ACTA and internet censorship

International search for missing Moon rocks

Almost half of the lunar rocks brought back have gone astray

Broadband providers mislead users

Check your broadband speed, as things are not quite as good as expected

Universities to reveal primate testing

University goes ape as court issues freedom of information order

App store falls victim to hacker

So you can find a worm in your Apple

New iPhone disappoints

Fruitless Apple need a turnover

Experiment which broke speed of light being rerun

Neutrino’s broke the speed limit, so physicists will try the test again

Which mobile operating system?

RIM’s BlackBerry, Apple’s iPhone and Google’s Android all claim to have the best operating system, but with such different approaches, which is truly the best?

Fundamental physics law broken

The past century of science may be soon declared as misguided, if the results from CERN where the speed of light has seemingly been exceeded, can not be explained.

Steve Jobs: a legacy

The life and career of the late Steve Jobs was influential, prolific and truly avant-garde.

Eco-friendly biominerals grown in lab

Material which makes up shells and bones recreated in a lab.

Changing tactic for nuclear fusion

Generating power by putting particles together rather than breaking them apart is now closer than ever.