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A long shot initiative to turn California into three separate states has actually been making progress. Golden State residents who support the effort will now be able to collect signatures in an attempt to allow the proposal on next year’s ballot, according to KABC.The plan, led by billionaire venture capitalist Tim Draper, calls for breaking California into northern, southern and coastal states. The northern state, aptly named Northern California, would include Sacramento and San Francisco. The coastal state of California would include Los Angeles, while Southern California would incorporate the cities of San Diego and Fresno. California Secretary of State Alex Padilla announced last week the details of the ballot initiative. KNTV reported that the proposal requires 365,880 valid signatures to be placed onto the Nov. 2018 ballot. Supporters have 180 days to circulate petitions and the signatures will have to be submitted to elections officials by not later than April 23, 2018. If enough signatures are produced, the next step would be for a majority of California voters to approve the measure. A final decision would then be made by members of Congress.All three hurdles make the proposal an unlikely endeavor. Draper had pushed for a similar proposal back in 2014. He had previously called for California to be split into six states. That effort, however, failed. Draper is again trying to split The Golden State up, suggesting that the economic and political diversity of the state has made it essentially ungovernable. @westernjournalism

image by News_stand_daily (@newstanddaily) with caption : "Helping drivers quit juggling
To really earn, drivers must invest in more than one phone to drive for both Uber and Lyft" - 1637141213983080271
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Helping drivers quit juggling To really earn, drivers must invest in more than one phone to drive for both Uber and Lyft, and then must juggle the two while in motion to avoid losing the precious seconds between ride request (someone swiping up an Uber or Lyft) and ride acceptance (the driver committing to that customer). Until Coakley conceived Mystro, no one had created a way to toggle between the two driver-facing apps on one phone. Coakley himself was one of those juggling drivers. He has a master's degree in Applied Physics from UCLA, but elected to ditch lab life to pursue a career in film. Driving for Uber afforded him the flexibility to craft a new career between rides. At least, it would have if he could count on consistent earnings. Joining Lyft as well to two-time Uber and its fickle rates did not make it easier: "Within a short period of time I started to realize how difficult it was trying to do that. I also realized how unsafe [it was] to toggle both phones while you're driving."Coakley started looking for an existing app, and then researched all modes of ride-hail entrepreneurship, asking around, and reading The Rideshare Guy blog. He realized he was going to have to create it himself, and find a way to crack Uber's code. That is, he'd have to find a way to run an end game around the master evader. Finding the investors (and ignoring the naysayers, including Uber) Last year, Coakley started talking up his idea to anyone and everyone. "I started pitching to everyone who got in the car," he laughed. "Everyone said, 'I don't see how you would build it. Because you need the API. Uber and Lyft would shut it down.'"Mystro's now-Chief Technology Officer Matt Rajcok found a "workaround" (Coakley won't elaborate on their secret sauce) to prevent being disabled by Uber, and Coakley kept talking about his plans. One of his Uber passengers in San Francisco had a friend with an angel fund who liked the idea, infusing the concept with $100,000 last fall. Coakley and Rajcok used the money to begin working full-time on a prototype in November 2016. @incmagazine see more

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After pushback from conservative news outlets as well as the Fraternal Order of Police, the National Park Service has taken back $98,000 in funding for a seemingly green-lit project by a University of California, Berkeley, professor documenting the Black Panther Party.As reported by The Root, the Park Service said the project, “Black Panther Party Research, Interpretation & Memory Project” was to “memorialize a history that brought meaning to lives far beyond the San Francisco Bay Area” and was slated to run from Aug. 30, 2017, to Sept. 30, 2019. But after the FOP sent an Oct. 19 letter to President Donald Trump, the governmental agency quietly reneged, saying, in part, that the funds were never finalized. “At present, I can confirm that the project in question will not receive funding from the National Park Service,” Park Service spokesman Craig Dalby said. Chuck Canterbury, national FOP president, wrote in his letter to the president, that U.S. Park Ranger Kenneth Patrick was killed by Veronza Leon Curtis Bowers Jr., who was affiliated with the Black Panther Party. Patrick was shot and killed in August 1973. Canterbury called the Black Panther Party—an organization that fought against rampant police brutality and provided free breakfast to children—“a violent and repugnant organization” that “Ranger Patrick’s own agency now proposes to partner with.” According to the original proposal, the project sought to document “how the BPP impacted the visual arts, music, dance and styles of the 1960s, ’70s and ’80s and underscore the vastness of its impact on American culture.”According to the East Bay Times, Ula Taylor, the incoming chair of Berkeley’s African-American studies department and lead investigator for the project, is co-author of Panther: A Pictorial History of the Black Panther Party and the Story Behind the Film and served as a historical consultant on the Mario Van Peebles’ film Panther. No word on where the project now stands. @eastbaytimes

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Samsung read the last e-waste report from Greenpeace too, and likely wasn't too happy about the slamming it got from the organization. Which leads us to the Korean electronics juggernaut's system for upcycling old phones. Specifically, the company rigged a bunch of them together and turned them into a bitcoin mining contraption. According to Motherboard, Samsung strung 40 Galaxy S5 together to mine recently, and apparently just eight of them wired together can mine in a way that's more power-efficient than a desktop computer. Samsung also repurposed an S3 into a fishtank monitor and a Galaxy tablet into an Ubuntu laptop among other experiments. Motherboard says that Samsung plans to release the software that'll unlock the phones and the software needed to replicate these functions at home soon enough. If you're curious, you can check out Github for more information. In the meantime, Samsung still has one of the lowest scores for battery adhesion and requiring special repair tools. So, while this might be a PR win, the company still has a long way to go (as do others) before it can truly be considered anything resembling "green" or "sustainable." @engadget

image by News_stand_daily (@newstanddaily) with caption : "A toddler who was prevented from receiving a kidney transplant from his father was reportedly rushed to an emergency roo" - 1637116534178277164
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A toddler who was prevented from receiving a kidney transplant from his father was reportedly rushed to an emergency room Sunday with an abdominal infection. Two-year-old A.J. Burgess was set to receive the transplant earlier this month when his father, who is a match, said he was told he had to wait to donate a kidney following a probation violation and stint in county jail. The incident has prompted questions and concerns in a case that one expert has called befuddling. The family's attorney, Mawuli Davis, said A.J. was admitted into the hospital Sunday with peritonitis, an inflammation of the tissue lining the inner wall of the abdomen caused by a bacterial or fungal infection. He said the young boy, who was whimpering in pain, is now being treated with antibiotics. “Every day he goes without the transplant is a day he suffers,” he told The Washington Post. [A 2-year-old’s kidney transplant was put on hold — after his donor father’s probation violation] The boy's father, Anthony Dickerson, who was on probation, was arrested days before the scheduled transplant earlier this month on charges of possession of a firearm and fleeing or attempting to elude police, authorities said. Shannon Volkodav, a spokeswoman for the Gwinnett County Sheriff’s Office, previously said that Dickerson was released from Gwinnett County Jail so that he could undergo the surgery. But the family's attorney said that after Dickerson's release, the transplant center at Emory University Hospital said the surgery had been put on hold, pending compliance with his parole. “That's all I ever wanted was a son,” the 26-year-old father told NBC affiliate WXIA following the hospital's decision earlier this month. “And I finally got him, and he's in this situation.” The family told the Atlanta Journal-Constitution that medical personnel sent a letter to jail authorities, requesting that Dickerson be escorted to Emory for a preoperative appointment so he could continue with the scheduled surgery. The next day, A.J.'s mother provided authorities with the necessary documentation showing that Dickerson was scheduled to donate a kidney on Oct. 3, said Volkodav, with the sheriff’s office.@washingtonpost

image by News_stand_daily (@newstanddaily) with caption : "The $42 billion company behind Corona, Modelo, and Svedka is betting on marijuana’s national legalization. Constellation" - 1637105751864124537
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The $42 billion company behind Corona, Modelo, and Svedka is betting on marijuana’s national legalization. Constellation Brands stz-b announced Monday that it had agreed to take a 9.9% minority stake in the $2 billion Canadian medical marijuana company Canopy Growth. The stake is worth about $191 million, though Constellation will have the option of purchasing additional stakes in the future. Using Canopy’s expertise, Constellation is attempting to create cannabis-infused drinks, the Wall Street Journal reported after an interview with Constellation’s CEO. “Canopy Growth has a seasoned leadership team that understands the legal, regulatory and economic landscape for an emerging market that is predicted to become a significant consumer category in the future,” said Constellation Brands CEO Rob Sands in a statement. “Our company’s success is the result of our focus on identifying early stage consumer trends, and this is another step in that direction.”The wines and spirits conglomerate has no intention of selling cannabis products in the U.S. until it is legal nationwide. But the company is betting that legalization is just a matter of time, according to the Journal. However, Constellation may soon sell the marijuana drink product in Canada, where legalization of edible and drinkable cannabis products is expected by 2019. The move comes amid signs that suggest some consumers are reducing alcohol usage in favor of cannabis. “We believe alcohol could be under pressure for the next decade,” Cowen analysts led by Viven Azer wrote in an April note. “Consumer survey work suggests [about] 80% of consumers reduce their alcohol consumption with cannabis in the mix.” @timeinccareers