A new issue of Cyberpsychology is out. John G. Culhane (Widener): Sandusky's Victims: Compensation, Vindication, and Blame. Everything was possible: Two years ago, as Egyptians, we had incredible dreams for our country’s future — how did it come to this? Rats in the Laboratory of Democracy: Chris Lehmann on how state legislatures are gaining power, but not for the people. Mark Leon Goldberg on the Syria chemical weapons attack: What's next for the UN? Right-wingers think Fox News has gone pro-gay. Who cares what the Framers thought about the filibuster? Even if the founding fathers thought the filibuster was great, we have no reason to defer to their wisdom any more than we're obligated to protect slavery or deny women the vote. What other secrets does Edward Snowden have to spill? The NSA has said it knows every secret the leaker stole — now it's not so sure. Is there really such a thing as a “workaholic”? There's still no medical definition, but psychologists try their best to separate dedicated employees from true addicts. Andy Greenberg on how “deviant” philosopher Alex Karp built Palantir, a CIA-funded data-mining juggernaut. Nothing to see here: Craig Callender on demoting the Uncertainty Principle (and more). Quinn Norton on Bradley Manning and the Two Americas. The virtues of government secrecy: Eric Posner on the false choice between “secrecy” and “transparency” in the Manning and Snowden debate.

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