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Tech Fix

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Tech Tip

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  1. PhotoJohn Locke, the Enlightenment-era English philosopher, had ideas about how to keep a commonplace book. These days, you have more options.
    CreditHarvard University Library

    Create a Digital Commonplace Book

    Readers have collected their favorite literary lines for centuries. Now compiling a portable word scrapbook is easier than ever.


Tech We’re Using

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  1. PhotoA 27-inch LG monitor allows Theodore Kim, director of newsroom fellowships and internships, to view multiple job applications at once.
    CreditHaruka Sakaguchi for The New York Times

    A Big Screen to Sift Through Recruits

    Many people joining the newsroom are digitally savvy and helping media with a digital transition, says Theodore Kim, who runs fellowships and internships.


  2. Photo“I think the greenest things I do are the things that I don’t buy, honestly,” said Kendra Pierre-Louis, who reports on the environment.
    CreditGabby Jones for The New York Times

    Want the Greenest Device? You May Already Own It

    One way to help the planet is not to buy new tech, especially stuff the planet never needed, says Kendra Pierre-Louis, who reports on the environment.


  3. Photo“I wish I could tell you I was running some hotshot rig with multicore processors and a boatload of RAM,” Ben Casselman said, but a laptop suffices for his economics reporting.
    CreditKarsten Moran for The New York Times

    In Data Journalism, Tech Matters Less Than the People

    Ben Casselman, an economics reporter, uses a programming language called R and works with vast data sets. But he says interviews still make for the best stories.



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  1. Photo
    CreditDerrick Schultz

    Stay Safe From App Tracking

    What we can learn from Apple’s privacy labels, and how we can better protect our information.


  2. PhotoPresident Biden said on Monday that the government had mitigated any effect the pipeline hack might have had on the United States’ fuel supply.
    CreditDoug Mills/The New York Times

    F.B.I. Identifies Group Behind Pipeline Hack

    The attack by DarkSide, a relatively new criminal group believed to have roots in Eastern Europe, exposed the remarkable vulnerability of key American infrastructure.

    By David E. Sanger and