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Monday, December 09, 2019

The World’s Biggest Mac App Bundle Will Pump Your Mac Up

The app world throws an unprecedented amount of new product at users every day. If you’ve got a Mac, you can choose from tons of new system optimization, productivity and entertainment apps — but with so much unveiled so quickly, it’s tough to know which ones are actually worth your time and hard drive space.

Thankfully, The National Memo Store wants to help you out, by introducing you to the World’s Biggest Mac App Bundle, which you can get now at any price you want to pay.

By paying any total at all, you automatically get two cool Mac apps: the search tool supercharger Tembo and the drag-and-drop navigation optimizer Dropzone 3.

Both programs are great starts, but if you beat the average paid by other shoppers like you, you’ll get another 13 apps that’ll trick out your system in a ton of new ways.

You’ll get file recovery software Data Rescue 4, quick app launcher CrossOver 16, data organization solution Paragon Hard Disk Manager, classic strategy game Civilization V, app firewall protector Radio Silence, system efficiency expert MacPilot 9 and souped-up calculator app Soulver.

But as the old ads used to say, that’s not all. You’ll also receive PhotoBulk to edit images, Movavi Mac Cleaner to scrap unnecessary files, Mac Blu-ray Player Pro for your media needs, MacX DVD Ripper Pro for converting DVDs and Caboodle 2 to organize information. The bundle also includes a course on unlocking some of the hidden gem programs that are already in your Mac’s El Capitan and Sierra operating software.

The total retail price of all these apps is over $600, but this limited time package gets you all this Mac goodness at a fraction of the price.

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Jeff Danziger lives in New York City. He is represented by CWS Syndicate and the Washington Post Writers Group. He is the recipient of the Herblock Prize and the Thomas Nast (Landau) Prize. He served in the US Army in Vietnam and was awarded the Bronze Star and the Air Medal. He has published eleven books of cartoons, a novel and a memoir. Visit him at DanzigerCartoons.

Wen Ho Lee

Down at Mar-a-Lago and anywhere else that former President Donald Trump is still venerated, he and his entourage are excited about a publication that has never before drawn his attention. The Columbia Journalism Review has just published a four-part, 24,000-word essay that purports to debunk the Trump-Russia "narrative" — and seeks to blame rising public disdain for the press, among other ills, on The New York Times and The Washington Post for their coverage of that scandal.

Its author is Jeff Gerth, a reporter who worked at the Times for three decades. His former colleagues are said to be seething with fury at him. They have ample reason, not out of feelings of personal betrayal, but because Gerth has betrayed basic journalistic standards. Unfortunately, this is not the first time.

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