The New Yorker: When Things Go Missing

Data from one insurance-company survey suggest that the average person misplaces up to nine objects a day, which means that, by the time we turn sixty, we will have lost up to two hundred thousand things. […] Granted, you’ll get many of those items back, but you’ll never get back the time you wasted looking for them. In the course of your life, you’ll spend roughly six solid months looking for missing objects….

When Things Go Missing

Forbes: Cartapping: How Feds Have Spied On Connected Cars For 15 Years

Forbes published an interesting review of the government’s use of in-car technology in criminal investigations. It’s a nice reminder that that disabled satellite radio or navigation service might not be as inactive as one thought.