Password management is challenging, even for famous magicians. Teller, of Penn & Teller, tries to conjure a viable system...
IMAGINE WE’RE at a cafe. I hand you a pencil and a pad of paper. I ask you to write your laptop’s password on the pad, rip off the sheet, fold it up and keep it safe in your pocket while I go place our orders for caffeine-laced milkshakes.
Legendary illusionist speaks with Newsweek about why magic needs to be recognized as an art form.
It's been a while since David Copperfield pulled off an illusion on the scale of walking through the Great Wall of China or making the Statue of Liberty disappear, but he’s keeping busy. The most successful magician of all time performs more than 500 times a year in Las Vegas and recently was part of an effort to persuade the federal government to recognize magic as an art form. In March, Representative Pete Sessions of Texas dropped House Resolution 642 before Congress, which aims to ensure magic is "preserved, understood and promulgated." Copperfield, a driving force behind the bill, is listed as an example of the heights that can be attained through mastery of the discipline.
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