Video: Even a massive cargo ship can sometimes be no match for the massive storms brewing on the world's oceans. But when you add hundreds of thousands of tonnes of cargo into the mix, the last place you want to find yourself is on deck when cargo starts spilling overboard. Unless you're this guy, who not only doesn't take shelter inside, he actually insists on filming the whole thing going down. If you're going to lose millions of dollars of cargo to Poseidon's rage, you might as well get a few YouTube clicks in the process.
Monster Storm Throws Thousands Of Tonnes Of Cargo Into The Sea
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Google quietly released a new Chromecast device at its big event this week. And by quietly, I mean the company didn’t mention it at all. It was just sitting in the bottom of the bag that someone gave me when I left the venue. But hey, it’s new and it’s nice-looking. It’s just a bummer Google still hasn’t made Chromecast more useful.
When you go into the privacy settings on your browser, there’s a little option there to turn on the “Do Not Track” function, which will send an invisible request on your behalf to all the websites you visit telling them not to track you. A reasonable person might think that enabling it will stop a porn site from keeping track of what she watches, or keep Facebook from collecting the addresses of all the places she visits on the internet, or prevent third-party trackers she’s never heard of from following her from site to site. According to a recent survey by Forrester Research, a quarter of American adults use “Do Not Track” to protect their privacy. (Our own stats at Gizmodo Media Group show that 9% of visitors have it turned on.) We’ve got bad news for those millions of privacy-minded people, though. “Do Not Track” is like spray-on sunscreen, a product that makes you feel safe while doing little to actually protect you.