A New York radio reporter's brush with Internet fame led news outlets to set the "cubicle guy" story to music. This is a screen image from The Daily Beast's humorous take on the news. TheDailyBeastVideo hide caption

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Trayvon Martin supporters sit in New York City's Times Square on Sunday after marching from a rally for Martin in Manhattan. Mario Tama/Getty Images hide caption

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An undated photo of Justin Carter, who's facing a felony "terroristic threat" charge in Texas. Courtesy Jack Carter hide caption

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An anti-government protester wearing a gas mask uses a cellphone to read the news on social media as demonstrators gather at midnight in Istanbul's Taksim Gezi Park on June 13. Ozan Kose/AFP/Getty Images hide caption

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More courts are asking jurors to avoid social media services and tools that have become an integral part of modern life, like Twitter, Facebook, email, texting, instant messaging and Internet research. iStockphoto.com hide caption

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For Modern Jurors, Being On A Case Means Being Offline

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Sebastien de la Cruz gave an encore performance of "The Star-Spangled Banner" before the NBA Finals game on Thursday. David J. Phillip/AP hide caption

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11-Year-Old Keeps Singing In Face Of Hate

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Facebook users post more than 2.5 billion messages and updates each day, worldwide. All posted content must comply with the company's standards, which ban many forms of speech that, in the United States, are protected offline. iStockphoto.com hide caption

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Facebook's Online Speech Rules Keep Users On A Tight Leash

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The new look of Facebook's News Feed. Facebook hide caption

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The Life Cycle Of A Social Network: Keeping Friends In Times Of Change

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Seeds of fear? To most of us, cantaloupe and horn melon look like a healthy breakfast or snack. But the clusters of seeds can evoke anxiety, nervousness and even nausea for some trypophobes. Daniel M. N. Turner/NPR hide caption

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What's up, doc? How would you feel if your doctor shared a picture like this one? Dr. Ryan Greysen hide caption

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