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Facebook 'Instant Articles' Plug In Content From NYT And Buzzfeed

"Shad Jelks" (2019-10-08)

Facebook wants to do for news content what it's done with native video, and the first bit of self-hosted editorial content ("Instant Articles") could go live tomorrow. It's starting with The New York Times and will include Buzzfeed, NBC News and National Geographic if unnamed sources speaking to New York Magazine are to be believed. Apparently NYT's business side is why a deal that surfaced in late March is only coming to fruition now, with CEO Mark Thompson's push for "the most favorable" terms causing delays. A Wall Street Journal report says The Social Network is offering to let publishers keep 100 percent of the money from ads they sell against an article, or 70 percent if Facebook sells the ad. The big argument seems to be that NYT is working to insulate its million-plus digital subscribers from free content hosted on Zuckerberg's baby, thus rendering a subscription kind of pointless. Regardless of if this is happening tomorrow or not, we won't have to wait too long before we find out.

Update: That didn't take long. Facebook's officially unveiled Instant articles, crowing that the reason for the move is, as rumored, to do with page loads. Publishers have access to traffic and data analytics too, and can tailor articles to use the platform's features which include tilt-to-zoom high-res images. For now, Instant Articles is exclusive to iPhone users. And the full slate of content partners (NYT, NatGeo, BuzzFeed, NBC News, The Atlantic, The Guardian, BBC News, Spiegel and Bild) isn't available yet, with only the first four on offer at the moment. Two of those, Buzzfeed and NYT, have explanations regarding the hows and whys of the partnerships. The ad and analytics are perhaps the most important news for publishers because they offer similar tools to what they likely already have in place internally. It's worth noting, however, that when something doesn't pan out Facebook has a habit of killing it off. Remember Home and Paper? Yeah, we barely can either. Via: Poynter Source: Facebook Coverage: New York Times, Buzzfeed In this article: buzzfeed, facebook, instantarticles, Internet, NationalGeographic, nativepublishing, NbcNews, news, NewYorkTimes, nyt, Publishing, video All products recommended by Engadget are selected by our editorial team, independent of our parent company. Some of our stories include affiliate links. If you buy something through one of these links, we may earn an affiliate commission.

What's more, if chromium(III) is heated too much, it can oxidize into the highly carcinogenic form of chromium(VI), also known hexavalent chromium. The environmental effects of these chemicals can be mitigated to a degree through responsible waste management. However, in many developing nations, such environmental protection laws are either nonexistent or poorly enforced. Modern Meadow's method, on the other hand, eliminates the need for skin scraping, salting and liming. These proteins group into the conventional triple helix collagen molecule and, in turn, clump into collagen fibrils. Modern Meadow then employs a proprietary process to arrange the fibers into sheets which can be tanned to create leather. Not only does this produce uniform-quality skins without the nicks or scars one would find on a normal cowhide, it drastically reduces the environmental impact of the leather fabrication process. A close-up of Modern Meadow's leatherMilk and leather aren't the only cow products that are being eyed for replacement. Bovine-based burgers could soon be on the chopping block as well.

Remember Hampton Creek, the Silicon Valley-based science startup that sold vegan mayonnaise until Target pulled the product over safety concerns? The company announced in June that it is working to put lab-grown meat on American tables by 2018. That's three years before San Francisco-based startup Memphis Meats is expected to get its product to market. That seems a bit over-aspiring, especially given the company's past issues with food safety, Hampton Creek appears confident that it will meet its deadlines. Bruce Friedlich, executive director of the Good Food Institute, a food tech non-profit working with the company, told Business Insider. 11 a pound -- that's 30,000 times cheaper than in 2013 but still around 3 to 4 times as expensive as regular ground chuck, according to ABC News. Announcing the world's first chicken and duck made without the animals. Other companies have foregone the meat-based approach entirely and simply set about fooling our tastebuds into thinking it's beef. The Impossible Burger, from San Francisco-based Impossible Foods, is very much a veggie burger. It's made from a mix of wheat, coconut oil and potatoes as well as heme. Heme is an iron-containing compound that helps red blood cells transport oxygen. It's abundant in animal muscle and can be found in plants as well. Impossible Foods managed to extract and ferment the heme from plants. By adding it to its patties, the heme provides the sizzle, color and "bleeding" effect that the American people have come to expect from their burgers. Compared to the real thing, the company estimates that it uses 5 percent of the land, 25 percent of the water and produces 12 percent of the carbon emissions that would take to produce a conventional burger. However, given that the patty is sold in just 10 states currently, the comparative scale of those benefits versus what it takes to produce conventional beef burgers is negligible. Clearly, cattle are only the start. In addition to beef, Memphis Meats recently unveiled its animal-free duck and chicken and is working on bio-fabricating pork.

Instead, it urges District Judge Victor Marrero to slow the case down, keep the subpoenas on hold and listen carefully to Trump’s arguments. Legal experts have said Trump’s arguments are a sharp departure from existing precedent: In the 1970s, for instance, the Supreme Court ruled unanimously that President Nixon had to turn over Oval Office tape recordings sought by prosecutors. U.S. v. Nixon, or ultimately for the Supreme Court to overrule U.S. Nixon," said Jed Shugerman, a law professor at Fordham University. In his lawsuit against Vance, Trump cited a 2018 blog post written by Shugerman — quoting a line saying that presidents can’t do their job well if they’re being prosecuted. But Shugerman said Trump is misconstruing his argument. He believes presidents shouldn’t be prosecuted while in office — hauled out of Washington and into a courtroom. But Shugerman said that doesn’t mean presidents can’t be investigated, for possible prosecution after they leave office. If presidents can’t even be investigated, he said, that might incentivize them toward worse behavior. "It creates a perverse incentive for a president to then break more laws to get reelected," since the president would face no investigation for those, either, Shugerman said.

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