The power of the Internet makes a takeout joint in Kona, Hawaii, one of the highest-reviewed US restaurants on Yelp.
Yelp pays $134 million for the food-ordering and delivery app, so users don't have to "cook, shop or wear pants."
The social network attempts to make privacy settings easier while also launching a Yelp-like guide. Meanwhile, Sony reveals PlayStation Vue and YouTube jumps into paid streaming with Music Key.
The iFixit team reveals the secrets inside the new iPads, Groupon mimics Yelp, and Microsoft kills the free version of Xbox Music.
As European regulators ponder Google's fate in a probe into the search giant's business practices, a Yelp-led group of competitors takes to the company's Chrome store to make a point.
A Richmond, Calif., restaurant is so fed up with what it calls Yelp's "blackmailing" tactics, that it wants to become the very worst on the site.
With the iOS app, users can now add 12-second videos to their posts that show the atmosphere or layout of businesses.
Everyone's favorite purveyor of parodies, Weird Al Yankovic, debuts eight videos in eight days to promote his new album "Mandatory Fun." They live up to the name.
NY's Department of Health and Mental Hygiene uses software to look for words like "sick" and "vomit" in Yelp reviews.
The reviews site rolls out a new tool that lets customers book restaurant reservations directly from its website on mobile or desktop.
Shoppers can check into the reviews site to see whether restaurants, shops, museums, and other establishments accept digital currency payments.
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