73 Magazine (also known as 73 Amateur Radio Today) is now available in full at the Internet Archive at http://www.archive.org/details/73-magazine. The magazine ran from 1960 to 2003; according to the Internet Archive there are 511 back issues available online.
Full magazine copies are available in a variety of formats, including online-readable, PDF, ePub, and Kindle.
This is for Windows users. Morse News will read in textual RSS feeds, and convert them to Morse code for you.
While this is a great tool for the visually impaired, I can also envision using it while driving, assuming you can copy Morse in your head. This might be a good way to read RSS newsfeeds during your morning commute while driving.
There are at least a dozen methods of carrying emergency information with you. In these high tech times, I would recommend carrying that information with you electronically, as well as on a piece of paper or in a medical ID bracelet. The electronic method allows for storage of more information.
In this case, I am talking about medical information, next of kin, and other information that you might want emergency responders to find. While my mother convinced me to always have clean underwear, it's probably more important to make sure you have easily-findable information on your body as well.
For those with significant medical problems, such as diabetes or heart problems, a medical ID bracelet is a great idea. Medical personnel always look for those. However, the amount of information you can include in a normal medical bracelet is limited.
The Droid is one of many current smartphones -- devices that are best described as hand-held computers that make phone calls.
The Droid's closest competitor is Apple's iPhone, which I also use, for work. (Please stay with me, this really is a radio article.)
The Droid has been a worthy gadget for making calls, playing games, streaming music, navigating or doing radio activities away from my gear.
That's right -- my mobile phone can be a ham radio. And a scanner. And a QSO (contact) logger. And a call-sign lookup tool. And so much more. What I describe here for the Droid also holds true for the iPhone.