An anonymous Craigslist poster seeks collaborators for a new religion based on the life and works of the Facebook CEO.
Research published in the MIT Technology Review offers that there seems a direct link between increased use of the Internet and a decline in religious dedication.
At a cybersecurity summit held on the Stanford University campus, President Obama outlines a plan for companies and the US government to share information and fend off cyberattacks.
A parody video from Above Average shows social networking taken to the extreme. On Jynx, you only see posts from friends who share the same opinions as you.
Technically Incorrect: Appearing on Fox News, terror expert Steve Emerson claims that the UK's second-biggest city, Birmingham, is a place non-Muslims dare not enter. This is severely untrue, as Twitter wittily explains.
Andrew Lloyd Webber, who brought many a Broadway hit into the world, believes that Wi-Fi would allow business to be conducted in God's house.
2014 proved that every utterance of a company constitutes an ad. But which were the most memorably positive and which simply hurt?
It's the film that got North Korea's goat and turned Sony Pictures inside-out. Crave's Anthony Domanico streams it to see if it's worth the fuss.
After Target and Kmart in Australia decide to stop stocking the game, fans of Grand Theft Auto demand that the Bible is also banned as it is misogynistic.