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Will you buy the new Apple iPhone?

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Apple took the wraps off a new iPhone on Tuesday but may have left some fans and investors wishing for more than an updated version of last year's iPhone 4 smartphone.

Apple CEO Tim Cook, who took the reins from the co-founder Steve Jobs in August, and his executive team showed off a souped-up device that comes with voice recognition and a better camera, but it looked identical to the last phone and did little to lift the bar for smartphones. Let us know below what you think of Apple's latest device.

Should the president permit offshore drilling for oil and natural gas?

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Does Nike's new Tiger Woods ad help his image?

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from MediaFile:

Tech Summit Q&A, day 1: AOL’s Tim Armstrong, Arianna Huffington

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AOL CEO Tim Armstrong and Editor in Chief of The Huffington Post Arianna Huffington joined us Monday for the premiere of the 2011 Reuters Global Technology Summit.

Here's a clip of Tim Armstrong answering why he thinks the expansion of AOL's local news service Patch is a sound investment.

What would you want in a new iPad?

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BELGIUM/People are still waiting to unwrap their first-generation iPads for Christmas and news is already leaking about what features Apple plans to include on its next version of the popular tablet computer.

One of Apple’s component suppliers confirmed the retooled iPad will come equipped with two cameras, one mounted on the rear for photography and another on the front presumably meant to enable FaceTime video chatting. Another said the revamped model will be slimmer, lighter and boast a better resolution screen display.

Will you use Facebook’s new messaging service?

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FACEBOOK/It’s official.  Soon you’ll be able to adopt your very own “facebook.com” email address.

Facebook announced a new all-in-one messaging tool on Monday, after much speculation that the social networking giant was planning a so-called “Gmail-killer.

Textbooks out, technology in?

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Gone are the days of pencils, paper, notebooks and dog-eared textbooks. Schools across the U.S. and beyond are embracing new methods of teaching through technology and offering glimpses into the future.

One school in Boston, Massachusetts gives students a laptop at the start of each day. Classwork is done in Google Docs, or Apple’s iMovie and special educational software like FASTT Math. Teachers and students maintain blogs, and staff and parents chat over instant messaging.

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