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Late News: FBI Brings Missing Children App, AMD Enters Desktop Memory Arena, EC2 Cloud Services Disrupted

Google’s self driven car has registered its first ever crash but, the company claims it was purely human error rather than any technical glitch that caused the slight hiccup to the company’s “robo-car campaign”. Thankfully though, the accident was nothing especially serious for the car, or, more importantly, for the person driving it.

The FBI, on Friday, unveiled its first ever mobile application, an iPhone app designed to help parents find their missing children. As per the agency, the Child ID app will enable parents to store characteristic information and photos of their children.

AMD has quietly released a new range of memory products, recycling in the process the Radeon brand which moves from graphics processing units to memory modules. According to a product page here, AMD Radeon for systems are "ideally" suited for the company's APU and CPU solutions and have been "tested to the highest industry standards on AMD platforms".

Online retail giant Amazon has continued to experience some major network connectivity issues affecting some of the company’s cloud servers that were taken offline by lightning this weekend. Despite the company’s hard work to bring its services back online as soon as possible, many customers are likely to have to wait for a couple of days at least until the EC2 Elastic Cloud services start operating again.

Social networking giant Facebook has claimed that it has discovered ‘smoking gun’ evidence which proves that Paul Ceglia, the man who claims to own half of Facebook, is a fraud. The company only revealed that the evidence was ‘embedded in the electronic data on Ceglia’s computer’. Facebook has also claimed in the filing that Ceglia has moved to Ireland with his family.