Megaupload boss Kim Dotcom in February as he is granted bail in a New Zealand court. Dotcom is in New Zealand waiting on a U.S. bid to extradite him on online piracy charges. Michael Bradley/AFP/Getty Images hide caption

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Raka Dun (left) and Raka Rich of the Oakland, Calif., duo Los Rakas. Laura Sydell via Instagram/NPR hide caption

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Intel's first hire (from left), Andy Grove, and Intel co-founders Robert Noyce and Gordon Moore in 1978, the 10th anniversary of the company. Grove is sitting on a graphical layout (a rubylith) of one of Intel's early microprocessors. Courtesy of Intel hide caption

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Virginia Klausmeier (left) makes her pitch for Garage Technology Ventures to invest in her clean diesel fuel company, Sylvatex, to Bill Reichert and Joyce Chung, two of the firm's general partners. Cindy Carpien/NPR hide caption

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Courtesy of Intel

Supporters of the website The Pirate Bay, one of the world's top illegal file-sharing websites, demonstrate in Stockholm, Sweden, in 2009. Fredrik Persson/AFP/Getty Images hide caption

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In its Feb. 1 initial public offering, Facebook announced that it had generated $3.71 billion in revenue in 2011, up from $1.97 billion the year before. via Facebook hide caption

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Bram van der Kolk, Finn Batato, Mathias Ortmann and Kim Schmitz, also known as Kim Dotcom, (from left to right) are remanded in custody in New Zealand on Friday. David Rowland/EPA /Landov hide caption

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The Record

Four Views On Megaupload

In the wake of the site's shutdown, many questions about its legal and illicit uses remain.

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The founders of startup accelerator Women Innovate Mobile (clockwise from top right: Deborah Jackson, Kelly Hoey and Veronika Sonsev) aim to boost the profile of tech companies founded by women. Lisa Tanner/Courtesy Women Innovate Mobile hide caption

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