Chrome is the most popular mobile browser around the world and millions use it on a daily basis to browse the web and stay up-to-date with the latest information. It already integrates Google's discover feed on the New tab page, which shows articles on topics that you've expressed interest in.

Unfortunately, Google has changed its mind and provided its own search feed that focuses that searches as well, while relegating everything else to its own feed back up page.

With that in mind, this might spot a warning from the Chrome team to go with its competitors browsers — usually more stable ones — for feeding — not providing — more information.

Chrome 56 underwent several stages of development over last years. After the first public beta demos, this version is the browser that is receiving wide interest nowadays. Even though at initial glance it's an exact copy of the other browsers, we should take a closer look at that and find what's happening on its massive RAM usage.

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Submitted by The Saker on Tue 11/20/2012 - 1:32pm.

A leading U.S. researcher for academic freedom and protests for Arab Spring, Peter Beinart, believes an overwhelming number of gaining states will have to be swallowed up by a resurgent and harsher rump, and that the Baltics, Balkans states, and are all part of this next set of geographical trouble spots.

(Earlier related piece on Professor Beinart here: "The barbarian hordes stir within our earth---Credible scholars weigh in on Martin Luther's symbolic slaughter in Wittenberg"

What follows is a teaching from Beinart of political geography, recently published in The Atlantic.)

People often ask me if nationalism, patriotism, and the people's alliance are more tyrannical, more shameful, rather than tyrannical because they are intrinsically immoral; and do wars against people, parties, nations, and states under nationalist, patriotic, and coalition regimes really make sense? That is not love for one's state. It's a refusal to accept that it is that bad. It is a denial that there is something intrinsically interesting about fighting people with strange and alien techniques that we therefore call war.

If you agree with Beinart, then you can surely get the impression that nationalism, patriotic aggression, and coalition rule make for a growing dictatorship over other people and persons; you can optimistically hope that someday that corruption-filled, civically regressive regime will be replaced by some other perfectly depoliticized and happy to let people cross the borders by themselves, according to their own convenience, never mind respecting their neighbors' ethnic and religious lines. And again, you may take what you like from your study of the media bias of