SWEEPSTAKES FACTS FOR PCHFRONTPAGE INSTANT WIN PRIZES Prize Value Giveaway No. End Date … SWEEPSTAKES FACTS FOR PUBLISHERS CLEARING HOUSE PRIZES Prize Value Giveaway No. End Date Est. Odds of Winning … a second chance drawing will be held among timely eligible entrants to award a $1,000,000.00 SuperPrize on 8 31 21 payable in accordance … Win big and enjoy peace of mind! Whether your serenity means having time to yourself or living it up with some extra cash in your bank account, with PCH s Serenity Sweepstakes, you have the opportunity to win $15,000.00 cash that can help you de-stress and enjoy whatever makes you happy! Enter. gwy. no. 16600. Completed. At Publishers Clearing House, we ve turned Sweepstakes entry into a full spectrum of free entertainment with games that delight, scratch cards that excite and daily drawings that leave you in suspense. So, here s a look at all the ways you can enter the PCH Sweepstakes every single day, for FREE! Extra! Extra! Publishers Clearing House, the leader in sweepstakes, games and entertainment has put forth an exciting way to play that s worthy of Frontpage news! It s Free! It s a jumble of A-B-C s that sure to make you smile. You may write in as often as you like to enter our ongoing Publishers Clearing House sweepstakes at the address below. Sweepstakes eligibility will be based on date the write-in entry is received. Just mail each entry separately. We do not accept entries from a third party or entries sent in bulk. 1-800-645-9242. How to create a Showcase Page Note Free tools like Agorapulse s Timeline Contest page http contest.agorapulse.com give an easy way to host and select winners from Timeline sweepstakes, quizzes, or photo contests. TripAdvisor, 111 112 Badoo Recently, Google processed images of a trio of happy young African Americans and its automatic photo-tagging service labeled them as gorillas. The company apologized profusely, but in systems like Google s, errors are inevitable. It was most likely faulty machine learning and probably not a racist running loose in the Googleplex that led the computer to confuse Homo sapiens with our close cousin, the gorilla. The software itself had flipped through billions of images of primates and had made its own distinctions. It focused on everything from shades of color to the distance between eyes and the shape of the ear. Apparently, though, it wasn t thoroughly tested before being released.