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News Article | May 3, 2017
Site: www.cnet.com

Technically Incorrect offers a slightly twisted take on the tech that's taken over our lives. There might be several reasons why you'd like to leave Earth in the near future. You might be enthralled by anything that moves Elon Musk. You might be troubled by the erratic nature of today's geopolitics. You might have really enjoyed "The Martian." As far as Stephen Hawking is concerned, everyone had better start making preparations. The astrophysicist has worried before that the Earth's prospects are finite. He's mentioned that the next 100 years might be the most dangerous for our planet. The threats he saw include nuclear war, genetically engineered viruses and global warming. Now, though, citing asteroid strikes and overpopulation as well as his previous fears, he seems firmer about leaving before 2117. Indeed, he's making a TV program in which he begins to examine how we might swiftly take a one-way ticket beyond Earth. As the Telegraph reports, Hawking is making a documentary for the BBC called "Expedition New Earth." It's part of the return of a show called "Tomorrow's World," which was very popular in the last century. Hawking is to claim that we really do have to colonize another planet in the next 100 years -- although he previously thought we wouldn't be able to make such colonies self-sustaining. Now, though, he and his former student Christophe Galfard will travel the world, seeking to discover ways in which humans can begin to prepare for life in outer space. I worry that we're going to do the usual with such things. We'll start a little too late and run out of time. We'll be too busy arguing about who should go first and whether to make all our spacesuits in China or not. Suddenly the world around us will melt or crumble or simply be blown up by a supremely powerful ray from the Planet Plim. You can't, though, fault Hawking for trying to warn us.


News Article | May 3, 2017
Site: news.yahoo.com

Renowned physicist Stephen Hawking has warned that humanity needs to become a multi-planetary species within the next century in order to avoid extinction. Hawking made the prediction in a new documentary called Expedition New Earth, which is set to be released this summer as part of the BBC’s Tomorrow’s World science season. Existential risks include climate change, overpopulation, epidemics and asteroid strikes, according to Hawking. Efforts to create a human colony on Mars are already underway, with billionaire Elon Musk hoping to establish a settlement within the next few decades through his aerospace firm SpaceX. “I don’t have a doomsday prophecy,” Musk said in 2016, “but history suggests some doomsday event will happen.” Hawking predicted last year that the chance of a species-ending event on Earth was a “near certainty” when all possibilities were taken into consideration. Don't miss: Justice in America: One in Five Black Prisoners Is Serving Life Sentence “Although the chance of disaster to planet Earth in a given year may be quite low, it adds up over time, and becomes a near certainty in the next 1,000 or 10,000 years,” Hawking told the Oxford University Union in November. “By that time, we should have spread out into space and to other stars, so a disaster on Earth would not mean the end of the human race.” Despite the dire warning, Hawking did have some positive news for the assembled students. He pointed to how our fundamental understanding of the universe has advanced in his lifetime and said it is a “glorious time to be alive and doing research into theoretical physics.” He added: “Our picture of the universe has changed a great deal in the last 50 years and I am happy if I have made a small contribution. The fact that we humans, who are ourselves mere fundamental particles of nature, have been able to come this close to understanding the laws that govern us and the universe is certainly a triumph.”


In another apocalyptic prediction, renowned physicist Stephen Hawking said that humans cannot survive on the planet beyond 100 years as threats of extinction mount. This has turned attention to new space technologies that can help in rapid transport and exploration of new habitable planets. According to Hawking, the terrestrial risks include climate change, overpopulation, epidemics, and asteroid strikes. Hawking's advice to humanity to become a multi-planetary species within the next century was made in the documentary Stephen Hawking: Expedition New Earth under the Tomorrow's World by BBC. In the documentary, the famed physicist looks at the current technologies that can assist in colonizing new planets. Hawking's new prediction scales down the time frame of human extinction from that of the 2016 prophecy, which said humans will last another 1,000 years. In the documentary, Hawking probes the technological advances in astronomy, biology, and rocket technology to reach out to new planets including Mars. The futuristic technologies being discussed include plasma rockets and human hibernation. Hawking is looking at human colonization of moon and Mars as a hedge against any catastrophe on Earth that may erase the human species. Lecturing at the 50th anniversary of NASA in 2008, Hawking had said Mars was "the obvious next target" for human colonization. However, colonizing new planets on a rapid scale needs the greater pace of advanced technologies for safe transport, communications, habitat, food, healthcare, etc. In the documentary, Hawking and his colleagues explored how humans can reach different planets. It also showed that Hawking's ambition is not just a fantasy, and the plan on occupying other planets is becoming a reality. The human mission to Mars is already in progress. Billionaire Elon Musk has also announced that his company SpaceX would establish a settlement on Mars in the coming decades. There is considerable progress in the technologies required for the Mars mission. A transit vehicle with two propellant stages will be driving the spacecraft carrying the crew backed by a landing module and transit habitat. The transit habitat will be a mini space station where radiation shelter will serve as sleeping quarters for the crew. On arrival at the planet Mars, the crew will touch down on the Martian surface in Mars suits. Many of the vital hardware for Mars settlement has already been designed and is under test. Suppliers such as Lockheed Martin are working on landing modules. Development of Life Support Units for generating energy, water, and breathable air is also underway. The living units will be outfitted with deployable inflatable habitats and carry solar panels, spare parts, and other components. Rovers: Rovers will precede human mission to Mars and establish outposts before the humans arrive. They will scout for the right location at Martian surface for settlement and carry hardware components as well. Mars Suits: The suits will check radiation from the Mars atmosphere and protect the astronauts from high temperatures and risks of thin atmosphere. Communications systems will involve satellites and Earth ground stations that will receive data from Mars to Earth and back. Though Mars has become an obvious choice for colonization, it is not exactly Earth. The challenges include toxic soil, cold conditions, and air unfit for breathing. Moreover, dependence on packages from Earth for the Martian colony will be another risk. Explaining the rationale of the BBC program of Hawking, BBC director-general Tony Hall said science has been changing the world at an extraordinary pace and the audience must know the new developments. The surge of robotics, demise of antibiotics, and Mars expedition are some examples of that. © 2017 Tech Times, All rights reserved. Do not reproduce without permission.


News Article | May 4, 2017
Site: www.chromatographytechniques.com

Stephen Hawking is one of the most influential minds of the 20th and 21st centuries. But besides theoretical physics, he also knows how to grab a headline. Hawking says humanity only has a century left on this planet before life as we know it comes to an end, as he relates in a coming BBC2 television special, entitled “Expedition New Earth.” The special, scheduled to air in June, is part of a reboot of the long-running BBC series called “Tomorrow’s World” focused on science, which was canceled 14 years ago but is making a high-profile reappearance this summer. Climate change, asteroids, disease and overpopulation are all problems that will overcome humanity on Earth in the coming 100 years, according to reports based on the special. Hawking and one of his former students will reportedly travel the world on the hour-long special to explore how life beyond the Earth may be possible. The timeline is somewhat of a reversal for Hawking, who is known for his big predictions on the future of Homo sapiens. Hawking made a speech at Oxford University in November, which held that humans had a full 1,000 years left on this planet. The noted physicist had previously stated that science itself would be humanity’s undoing. He said last January that there is “near certainty” that scientific advances would end human history, either through nuclear war, global warming, artificial intelligence, genetically-engineered viruses, or other unforeseen developments. “Most of the threats we face come from the progress we’ve made in science and technology,” he said at the time. But humanity had as long as 10,000 years left on the planet before that would happen, he said at that point. Space colonization is the hope for our species, he added. By spreading out to other planets or solar systems, humanity would be able to survive, he said. Hawking is not alone in his fears. Another iconic name in science, Elon Musk, has expressed similar worries. Musk contends that another world war is inevitable, and the “window” for Mars colonization would be over once the international community is no longer working cooperatively to work toward that goal, he said in late 2015. Musk is also one of the foremost players in pushing toward exploration of space, especially Mars, through his company SpaceX.


Humans need to colonize another planet within 100 years or face the threat of extinction, high-profile physicist Stephen Hawking has warned. In a new BBC documentary called "Stephen Hawking: Expedition New Earth" set to air later this year, the professor will "present his predictions that the human race only has 100 years before we need to colonize another planet," a press release from earlier this week said. "With climate change, overdue asteroid strikes, epidemics and population growth, our own planet is increasingly precarious." Previously, Hawking theorized that humanity probably has around 1,000 years left before it becomes extinct. His timeline appears now to have shortened. The famous physicist has issued a number of warnings about the future over the past few years. At the start of 2016, Hawking warned about the dangers from nuclear war, global warming, genetically-engineered viruses and artificial intelligence (AI). "Although the chance of a disaster to planet Earth in a given year may be quite low, it adds up over time, and becomes a near certainty in the next thousand or ten thousand years," Hawking told the BBC in an interview at the time. "By that time we should have spread out into space, and to other stars, so a disaster on Earth would not mean the end of the human race," he added. "However, we will not establish self-sustaining colonies in space for at least the next hundred years, so we have to be very careful in this period." Hawking is not the only major figure in the technology and science world that has warned about the threat to human existence. Earlier this year, billionaire Elon Musk said humans must somehow merge with machines or risk becoming irrelevant in the age of AI. The Tesla (NASDAQ: TSLA) and SpaceX founder is working on a company called Neuralink to do just that. Alibaba (NYSE: BABA) founder Jack Ma, meanwhile, also recently warned that society could face decades of "pain" because of the disruption caused by new technology and the internet.


This article was originally published on The Conversation. Read the original article. The human race is in so much trouble that it needs to colonize another planet within 100 years or face extinction. So says the physicist Stephen Hawking in an upcoming BBC documentary, Stephen Hawking: Expedition New Earth. According to Hawking, “with climate change, overdue asteroid strikes, epidemics and population growth, our own planet is increasingly precarious”. If this makes you nervous, it should. Colonizing another planet will be much easier said than done, and lots of people would likely be left behind to face whichever disaster comes first. So is there an alternative? Trending: Tanzania’s Persecuted Albinos Are Singing for Their Lives You first have to appreciate that this is mainly a population issue. According to the official count, the number of humans recently passed the 7.5 billion mark. While estimates of the carrying capacity of Earth vary widely, most people would accept we are causing serious damage. And with the population set to hit nearly 10 billion by 2050, that may be as much as 10 times more than the planet’s resources can sustain. If we could yet reverse this growth, we might be able to avoid Hawking’s solution (at least if we are prepared to ride our luck over the asteroid strike). Standing in our way are two flaws hardwired into human DNA: our genes and our inability to make rational choices. If we can overcome them, I would argue that our days on this planet may not be numbered after all. Our genes problem famously stems from Richard Dawkins’ The Selfish Gene. It contains the idea that all organisms are merely conduits for genes that hop from generation to generation through different bodies. They do this purely in their own interests, not necessarily the interests of the organisms themselves. Our genes have been able to do this because our ancestors were unable or unwilling to resist the urge to procreate. We have stemmed this to some extent by teaching kids about contraception (notably by appealing to “selfish” arguments about their future happiness, not saving the planet). Nonetheless the population continues to grow. Also relevant is another idea in The Selfish Gene known as kin selection. It suggests that not only is our ultimate drive to spread the genes contained within our bodies, we are also compelled to protect and nurture the genes in our relatives — and by extension the people in our motherland. Originally discussed by Darwin, this idea implies we are all essentially racist—consciously or subconsciously favouring those who share our genes. It is one of the more controversial areas in The Selfish Gene, since it is difficult if not impossible to separate nature and nurture. All the same, the fact that we have more genes in common with people closer to home means there is at least an evolutionary argument for favouring them. If the idea is right, it is an additional explanation for our inability to think in terms of what is best for humanity as a whole. If you were to reduce your population on behalf of humanity, for example, it might mean fewer young people —threatening economic problems. One solution is immigration from countries who have many young people. But are we prepared to supplement our own gene pool with young foreigners? Something else in our nature may also be driving us towards unprotected copulation. Just as we are prisoners to the desire of our selfish genes, we also find it difficult to think unemotionally. In his bestselling book from 2011, Thinking, Fast and Slow, the Nobel laureate Daniel Kahnemann convincingly explained why we struggle to make good choices to seemingly simple problems, particularly those with a strong emotional element. That includes resisting the urge to breed. If he is correct, it means that even appealing to people’s own rational self-interest about population control would not be enough. As for arguing it would benefit the greater good of humanity, we may as well forget it. As Kahnemann himself said in an interview, you can’t learn your way out of this trap. “It’s not a case of ‘Read this book and then you’ll think differently’. I’ve written this book, and I don’t think differently.”


News Article | June 20, 2017
Site: news.yahoo.com

TRONDHEIM, Norway — Theoretical physicist Stephen Hawking has set a deadline for humanity to save itself. Within the next 100 years, he warns, we need to colonize Mars and other planets. If we don’t, we may not survive climate change, disease, and other versions of doom we’re bound to inflict on ourselves this century. Hawking’s pessimistic take on humanity isn’t new. But the super-famous scientist and author has been making the case more urgently in advance of the release of his new BBC documentary, Expedition New Earth, this summer. And President Trump’s decision to pull the United States out of the Paris climate agreement on June 1 has only upped the stakes, Hawking said in a talk delivered by Skype at the Starmus science and art festival on Tuesday. “Unlike Donald Trump, who may just have taken the most serious and wrong decision on climate this world has seen, I am arguing for the future of humanity and a long-term strategy to achieve this,” Hawking, now 75 and still a professor at the University of Cambridge, said. “We have given our planet the disastrous gift of climate change ... When we we have reached similar crises there has usually been somewhere else to colonize ... But there is no new world, no utopia around the corner,” he said. “We are running out of space, and the only places to go to are other worlds.” If you share Hawking’s faith in the human imagination and drive to explore, this may have some appeal. What if we could rekindle the excitement of the early days of space travel in the 1960s and build a new space program to send anyone who wanted to go? Hawking has some concrete goals to guide us going forward. If we’re going to make his timeline for building new civilizations before we perish, here’s what we need to do, he says: If these ideas sound familiar, it’s because billionaires like Elon Musk and Richard Branson, who are deeply invested in spaceflight, have been pushing them too. Some of Hawking’s fellow physicists and astronomers also agree we could use an exit strategy. And there’s now a small but growing community of aspiring space colonists prepping for life on Mars. (To be clear, Mars, for now, looks like a pretty deadly place.) Last year, as Vox’s Brian Resnick reported, Hawking, along with a Russian billionaire and Facebook’s Mark Zuckerberg, concocted a scheme to build and send spacecraft the size of postage stamps to Alpha Centauri, the second-closest star to Earth, some 4.37 light-years away. The plan, called Breakthrough Starshot, is ambitious, to say the least. A huge number of engineering hurdles would need to be cleared over the next couple of decades to make a launch possible. And it’s just a tiny example of what we’d need to actually decamp to other planets and the moon. You could also view Hawking’s call to move on from Earth as totally heedless, as an encouragement to give up on solving the problems we’ve created for ourselves. Timetables like Hawking’s are particularly troubling to climate scientists and others dedicated to fixing planet Earth right now. If we start looking for our salvation outside our solar system, we may be dissuaded and distracted from reducing greenhouse gas emissions to avert catastrophic climate change, they fear. We might also divert precious funds away from those efforts (arguably, we already are). As Katherine Hayhoe, a renowned climate scientist at Texas Tech University and another Starmus speaker, tweeted during Hawking’s talk on Tuesday: Hawking admits there are risks to the kind of audacious space exploration he’s calling for. We don’t know what or whom we’ll find when we venture further afield. But, he said Tuesday, with just a twinge of envy, "If there are beings on Alpha Centauri, they remain blissfully unaware of the rise of Donald Trump.” — Why Stephen Hawking is more afraid of capitalism than robots — Here’s Joey Stromberg on why space tourism is going to be utterly disappointing


News Article | June 20, 2017
Site: news.yahoo.com

The Earth is a sinking ship, and we all have to get on spaceship lifeboat and go to another planet if we want to survive, according to physicist Stephen Hawking. Speaking via Skype in the science and art festival Starmus in Norway this week — a weeklong event about life and the universe that also included Apollo 11 astronaut Buzz Aldrin and astrophysicist Neil deGrasse Tyson among its speakers — Hawking reiterated his stance that humans need to colonize Mars and set up shop on other planets within the next 100 years or we will all be doomed, according to Vox. Read: Would A Colony on Mars Be an Awful Idea? The ESA Chief Thinks So It’s just the latest in extreme predictions Hawking has made about the future of Earth and humanity. Last month it was reported that he was working on a documentary for the BBC about how the human species will have to leave Earth and colonize other worlds if we are going to make it. It could be climate change, a disease epidemic, nuclear war, an enormous asteroid strike or some other catastrophic series of events that could lead to our downfall, but Hawking doesn’t see much hope for our future on this planet. One of his recent predictions is that scientists will genetically engineer a virus — making or modifying it on a genetic level — that, while perhaps designed and created with noble medical intentions, will end up accidentally spreading and wiping us all out. The physicist has long called for colonizing Mars or exploring other locations in space for habitation as a way to escape the dreadful demise of life on Earth as he foresees it. His assertions this week about the fate of humans on Earth tie into his upcoming BBC documentary called Expedition New Earth, part of the series Tomorrow’s World, in which he explores how humans can go about breaking away from the planet and making a life elsewhere. “I am arguing for the future of humanity and a long-term strategy to achieve this,” Hawking said, according to Vox. On Earth “there is no new world, no utopia around the corner. … We are running out of space, and the only places to go to are other worlds.” Vox reported that Hawking’s plan includes make cheaper, better tech for traveling through space and put our efforts into finding habitable planets, as well as finding ways to survive on planets like Mars that are less hospitable. According to the BBC, Hawking has hope that a goal of sending humans off Earth in the interest of defying extinction will unite nations to work together. “Whenever we make a great new leap, such as the Moon landings, we bring people and nations together, usher in new discoveries, and new technologies,” he said. “To leave Earth demands a concerted global approach, everyone should join in. We need to rekindle the excitement of the early days of space travel in the ‘60s.” Read: Mars Colonists Would Evolve Into a New Race Although there are many people who would be excited about the prospect of a human community on Mars — such as SpaceX CEO Elon Musk — not everyone agrees with Hawking about sending large groups of people into the universe on a spaceship that is a more high-tech version of Noah’s ark. The head of the European Space Agency was recently said Mars and the moon would be unpleasant places to live, and in fact no place would be as good as Earth. “Colonization — that always sounds to me as though we should leave the Earth,” Jan Wörner said at the recent U.K. Space Conference in Manchester, England. “And I hope that we will not leave the Earth in the next 3 billion years, but that humans will find a way to secure life on Earth.”


Stephen Hawking, the world-renowned astrophysicist, wants humans to flee Earth and colonize a new planet - particularly our far-away neighbor Mars - by 2117. In his latest BBC documentary Expedition New Earth, part of the BBC's new science season Tomorrow's World, Hawking claims that the planet is destined for doom. He alludes to existing phenomena we see today that can potentially threaten humanity's very existence - from climate change, asteroid strikes, disease epidemics, and nuclear wars, among many others. "I don't think we will survive another 1,000 years without escaping beyond our fragile planet," the 74-year-old Cambridge professor revealed in a speech at the Oxford University Union back in November 2016. But things have escalated rather quickly. Now Hawking says Earth's days are down to 100 years. In his opinion article on Fox News, Michael Guillen, who has a doctorate in in physics, mathematics, and astronomy and who claims to have personally met the famous scientist, challenges Hawking's apocalyptic theory, going so far as to call it "spectacularly unscientific" and also "wrongheaded." Guillen does not mince words in stating his views on Hawking, whom he describes as the "Donald Trump of science, given to saying outrageous things for the fun of it and to attract attention." "Let's see if I have this right: we have trashed the Earth - with the help of science, I might add, given that he asserts technology-gone-wrong is part of our current mess - so now what? Earth be damned, we must save our own hides, and quickly?" Guillen says of Hawking's allegedly flawed escape plan. "Ah, yes. So many more planets to ruin, so little time," he continues. According to Guillen, scientists have been promoting human space colonization as early as the 1970s, with Princeton's Gerard O'Neill leading the charge. Guillen says he sees no merit in Hawking's suggestion to run away from a damaged Earth for humanity to survive - aside from boosting space tourism and making tycoons like Elon Musk (SpaceX), Jeff Bezos (Blue Origin), and Richard Branson (Virgin Galactic) richer than they already are. "How is the inevitable pillaging and polluting of other worlds going to lead to 'the dramatic betterment of humanity?'" he asks, pointing out the space junk humans have littered outer space with. Guillen also points out the extremely harsh conditions on Mars, with its freezing temperature of minus 195 degrees Fahrenheit (minus 60 degrees Celsius) during winter and barely 70 degrees (20 degrees Celsius) in the summertime. Without a thermal blanket like that of Earth, the red planet cannot keep any heat energy. © 2017 Tech Times, All rights reserved. Do not reproduce without permission.


News Article | February 28, 2017
Site: www.marketwired.com

NEW YORK, NY--(Marketwired - February 28, 2017) - SPYR, Inc.'s ( : SPYR) investors should be growing more and more confident with the company as it becomes more clear that 2017 could be the year that SPYR takes a giant leap forward in its evolution in the games industry. With its latest hire, SPYR should earn more credibility among industry leaders. Farshid Almassizadeh, who has joined SPYR as its Chief Strategic Advisor, is a 25-year veteran of the computer, video, and mobile gaming industries, and a former senior executive at gaming giant Electronic Arts (EA). Almassizadeh is well known across a number of industries and his world-class resume leads one to wonder what big plans SPYR has for 2017 and beyond. One thing is for sure with this hire, SPYR will benefit greatly from having Farshid Almassizadeh as part of its team. After all, Almassizadeh spent almost a decade as a top-level executive with one of the biggest names in gaming -- Electronic Arts, so SPYR will now have all of that knowledge and expertise and his access to what can only be a "Who's Who" of contacts in the computer, video and mobile gaming industries at its disposal. While at Electronic Arts, Almassizadeh was the Vice President and Chief Operating Officer (COO) at EA Interactive, a $1.2 billion multi-national division of EA responsible for mobile, online, and social gaming. He also worked as the Senior Director of Product Development at EA where he was responsible for the development of such popular EA titles as "The Simpsons Game" series and "The Sims" series of games. Commenting on the company's new Chief Strategic Advisor, James R. Thompson, SPYR's CEO and President, said, "Farshid brings SPYR the highest credibility we could possibly hope to have, a level that can only be achieved by a remarkable 25-year career in the games industry. Farshid is a games industry rock star and we could not be more proud to have him on board as our Chief Strategic Advisor. "He is a true industry veteran having been there from its very early days. He is a developer and a publisher, and he has experience with all manner of games companies from start-ups to those among the industry's largest." Interestingly, Almassizadeh is on the advisory board of a number of impressive companies in the entertainment industry including Halon Entertainment and Matter vr. One is a leading special effects company for some of Hollywood's biggest films, television commercials, and games, and the other is a virtual reality company headed up by award winning leaders in film, television & gaming. Halon Entertainment is a leading special effects company with credits in more than 80 Hollywood movies including; Kong: Skull Island, The Great Wall, Logan: The Wolverine, Deepwater Horizon, The Hunger Games, Star Wars, Life of Pi, Jurassic Park, The Twilight Saga: Breaking Dawn 1 & 2, and Avatar. Halon has also worked on television commercials and content for such games as Halo 3, Halo: Reach, League of Legends -- The Harrowing, Destiny, Mass Effect: New Earth, XCom2, The Division, and Evolve. Meanwhile, Matter vr is a virtual reality content company that created the world's first historical VR experience curated by the Smithsonian. In early February, SPYR released a shareholder update where it discussed the company's plans for 2017. SPYR said its overarching goal for this year and beyond is to become a premier, diversified mobile games publisher, deriving revenue from games in various genres and appealing to multiple demographics. We believe unquestionably that Farshid Almassizadeh can play an integral role in helping SPYR accomplish their overarching goal, but we also feel that he can play a major role in two other areas that the company highlighted in its update to shareholders: SPYR said it would continue to seek out new publishing agreements for new game titles in various stages of development. SPYR will be considering games in a diverse field of genres with the goal of creating a portfolio of games that appeals to multiple demographics, resulting in a regular and consistent revenue stream. SPYR said it has been and will continue to search out Hollywood Intellectual Property (IP) to enhance the revenue and exposure of Pocket Starships and its other published titles. Thompson said of SPYR's path forward with Farshid Almassizadeh, "We expect Farshid's advice and guidance to enable us to sign publishing deals that would otherwise be out of our reach as a relatively new player in the industry, as well as helping us more quickly find the needles in the haystack that you need to find in order to be a successful electronic games publisher." Needless to say, SPYR hit a grand slam with the hiring of Farshid Almassizadeh. Now the question remains -- just how big a leap can SPYR make in its evolution in the games industry with Almassizadeh as its Chief Strategic Advisor? Stock Market Media Group is a Content Development IR firm offering a platform for corporate stories to unfold in the media with research reports, corporate videos, CEO interviews and feature news articles. Stock Market Media Group is an exclusive publisher for news, updates, alerts and information on SPYR, Inc. ["SPYR"]. Our publications about SPYR are based solely upon SPYR's authorized press releases, and SPYR's legal disclosures made in SPYR's filings with the U.S. Securities and Exchange Commission. Before we publish any SPYR related content, our articles undergo compliance reviews and factual verifications, including written confirmation of the facts we publish from SPYR, and separately from SPYR's Legal Counsel for Securities and Regulatory compliance, Mailander Law Office, Inc. Separate from the confirmed factual content of our articles about SPYR, we may from time to time include our own opinions about SPYR, its business, markets and opportunities. Any opinions we may offer about SPYR are solely our own, and are made in reliance upon our rights under the First Amendment to the U.S. Constitution, and are provided solely for the general opinionated discussion of our readers. 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