Mark Graham, Scott A. Hale, and Devin Gaffney (Oxford): Where in the World are You? Geolocation and Language Identification in Twitter. Citing Internet sources in legal decisions and scholarship is the new normal — and so are disappearing web pages; Scott McLemee clicks through. “How can they be so good?”: Toivo Tanavsuu on the strange story of Skype. Charles Kenney on what the web didn't deliver: High economic growth. Kevin Driscoll reviews Spam: A Shadow History of the Internet by Finn Brunton. Is Digg making a quiet comeback? Kimberlee Morrison wonders. Robert T. Gonzalez on how upvote/downvote sites like Reddit breed irrational herd behavior. From Vice, what is it about the Internet that turns people into massive dicks? Anil Dash on the 10 Rules of Internet. The Internet's troll-slayer: Sci-fi author John Scalzi has become internet royalty by using his online powers for good. Dana Liebelson on the war over free speech, harassment, and trolls hits another social-media site. Megan Garber on how to catch a liar on the Internet: Technology makes it easier than ever to play fast and loose with the truth — but easier than ever to get caught. Meet 4chan's /x/philes, investigators of the Internet's strangest mysteries. Nitasha Tiku on why there aren't enough women in tech. Can these students fix Wikipedia's lady problem? Nina Liss-Schultz investigates. James Cook on Second Life: What went wrong?