A group of Internet activists that go by the name Operation Payback posted a message to its Twitter page taking credit for the crashing of MasterCard's website early this morning. This same group also took credit for a series of attacks levied against the PayPal website. Oh, and for the disruption of a Swiss postal service bank. According to the group, all of this was done in retaliation to those companies suspending accounts linked to the Wikileaks website. Claiming no affiliation with Wikileaks, Operation Payback lent its support due to its belief that Julian Assange and his site are being wrongfully persecuted. And they have no plans to stop. Corporations, watch ya back. [NY Times]

If you have $20,000 and an in-home theater, this new service will allow you to watch new movies, as they hit theaters, from the comfort of your crib. [WSJ]

Guess which wireless carrier was rated the worst by Consumer Reports? Here's a hint: It wasn't Verizon Wireless, Sprint, T-Mobile, or U.S. Cellular. OK, OK, here's one more: It starts with an "A" and ends with a "T."
[Consumer Reports]

Use this service to turn YouTube into an easy-to-use video jukebox. [Wired]

Finally, there's a straightforward way to use your iPhone or iPod Touch as a universal remote control.
[Venture Beat]

We showed you the cool features coming to Android's "Gingerbread" OS, now check out the next Android release: the made-for-tablets "Honeycomb." [DVICE]

These are the best Chrome Webapps available so far. [Life Hacker]

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