Serendeputy - your personal news assistant.

Welcome to Serendeputy!

Serendeputy is your personal news assistant.

Your deputy:
- learns what you like and don't like,
- lovingly compiles a list of news and blogs for you.

You can help your deputy learn by searching, clicking links and pressing the little smiley faces.
How it works.

What to do:
  1. Click links to teach your deputy
  2. Click smileys and frownies
  3. Find favorite topics and sources
  4. See how much better your deputy is getting at finding you good stuff.
  5. Sign in for free to save your profile, or please tell me why you won't.
President Barack Obama's proposal to transform the oil-rich portion of the Arctic National Wildlife Refuge into a wilderness area is just the first of two announcements this week that may clarify the president's position on oil development in the Arctic....
From: National Geographic | By: Craig Welch | Sunday, January 25, 2015
smile
frown
From sugarcane farmers in Mozambique to fishermen on the Philippines's Sulu Sea, here's a collection of some of the best photographs from our Future of Food series. 
smile
frown
The theory is central to life on Earth, says the Science Guy, and helps explain our place in the universe.
From: National Geographic | By: Jane J. Lee | Sunday, January 25, 2015
smile
frown
Last night the highly anticipated film Meru, featuring the ascent by Conrad Anker, Jimmy Chin, and Renan Ozturk—all longtime members of the National Geographic family and grantees—premiered at the Sundance Film Festival in Park City, Utah. The film...
From: National Geographic | By: Mary Anne Potts | Saturday, January 24, 2015
smile
frown
Infections typically get carried to the U.S. by people who catch them in other countries, and then the disease spreads. Investigators don't yet know who started the recent outbreak in California.
From: National Geographic | By: Karen Weintraub | Saturday, January 24, 2015
smile
frown
Thousands of dead auklets are washing ashore from California to Canada. Will other species be next?
From: National Geographic | By: Craig Welch | Saturday, January 24, 2015
smile
frown
The worst of the worst storms appear likely to hit the Northeast U.S. hardest, thanks to climate change.
From: National Geographic | By: Dan Vergano | Tuesday, January 27, 2015
smile
frown
While mainstream interest in climbing is still fresh after the Dawn Wall first free ascent in Yosemite earlier this month, a new climbing film has the potential to also attract a broad audience. In the feature documentary Meru, which premiered last...
From: National Geographic | By: Mary Anne Potts | Tuesday, January 27, 2015
smile
frown
“This is the ‘anti-Everst.’ This is the test of the master climber,” says writer Jon Krakauer in Meru, the new documentary that premiered last Friday at Sundance Film Festival in Park City, Utah. The film shares the story of mountaineers Conrad...
From: National Geographic | By: Mary Anne Potts | Tuesday, January 27, 2015
smile
frown
As speculation builds about a Greek tomb's potential connection to Alexander the Great, archaeologists are pushing back and urging patience.
From: National Geographic | By: Kristin Romey | Monday, January 26, 2015
smile
frown
A new study says global warming will lead to more extreme swings of the El Niño-La Niña cycle.
From: National Geographic | By: Warren Cornwall | Monday, January 26, 2015
smile
frown
Nat Geo staffer Erin Block just returned from a winter adventure in Jackson Hole, Wyoming. "As a rule, I'm a warm-weather person," she says. "But one day I decided it was high time I stepped far out of my comfort zone." That’s how she decided to try...
From: National Geographic | By: Intelligent Travel | Monday, January 26, 2015
smile
frown
Io, Jupiter's vanishing moon, and Neptune, the solar system's most distant planet, challenge stargazers this week.
From: National Geographic | By: Andrew Fazekas | Monday, January 26, 2015
smile
frown